Earn your certifications online with ACLS Training Center!
Online ACLS Recertification in 2–5 hours
10% off with 2 courses, 15% off with 3
We make it easy to get your ACLS. Portland, Oregon medical professionals and medical professionals from across the state can pursue their ACLS and other life support certifications without worry. No skills check is necessary in order to receive your ACLS, BLS or PALS certification or training. It's as easy as signing up, studying up and passing the test.
Once you pass the test, you will be able to download an instant provider card. Upon your request, we will put your physical card in the mail within 1 business day of passing any of the tests, including the BLS certification. Oregon, this is great news for you! This means that you can use our service and become certified 24/7 without the hassle of scheduling a skills test or working around other people's schedules.
We want all of our customers to be fully satisfied with our BLS, ACLS and PALS recertification and certification classes. So, all of our courses come with a three-month refund guarantee. Whether you're taking renewal classes or getting your certification for the first time, we offer this unprecedented guarantee simply for your peace of mind.
We will refund 100% of your money if you are unhappy with our courses within the first three months.
Sign up for an ACLS, PALS or BLS course from ACLS Training Center to find out why so many medical professionals are saving time and money by earning their provider cards online.
Our BLS course, ACLS course and PALS course are all accepted in every state of the United States and are accepted in most international countries and regions. If for whatever reason you purchase a course and it is not accepted, we offer a 100% money back guarantee for the first three months.
The team at the online ACLS Training Center works hard to stay up-to-date with new cardiac-related information and practices.
2020 updated guidelines have been published by American Heart Association®, by enrolling in our courses you will receive our ACLS, PALS & BLS courses that follow 2020 American Heart Association® Guidelines for CPR and ECC. Please note that our company typically implements new training guidelines up to a year before AHA releases their updates.
Getting your PALS, BLS and ACLS recertification or certification card is remarkably simple with our service.
To get certification online or to earn your BLS, ACLS, or PALS recertification, Oregon medical professionals like yourself just need to follow these steps to begin your training. Don't worry; we walk you through every step once you sign up.
Once you have passed the test, you will immediately be able to download an instant provider card. We will also mail you a physical card within one business day. Those who are in an extreme hurry can request next-day shipping of their hard copy provider card at an additional cost.
Please take a few minutes to learn about some of the unique challenges that Oregon BLS, PALS and ACLS certified professionals will likely face from key health indicators reported from various state and national agencies.
Why should someone in Oregon sign up for courses through the ACLS Training Center? With a BLS certification, Oregon residents will be prepared for the health challenges that they may encounter. Obesity, for example, can cause a number of life-threatening health conditions. Like Washington, Oregon's adult obesity rate ranks high in the Western region of the United States. In fact, Oregon has the highest rate of obese adults at twenty-seven point six percent (27.6%). Interestingly, adult obesity and childhood obesity don't mirror as you would expect. In fact Oregon's childhood obesity rate is one of the lowest in the region at twenty-four point three percent (24.3%).
By taking advantage of our PALS recertification, Oregon first responders can provide for the emergency care needs of infants and small children. Aside from Alaska, Oregon has the lowest rate of low birth weight babies in the Western region. Only six point one percent (6.1%) of babies born in Oregon have lower than average weight.