Earn your certifications online with ACLS Training Center!
Online ACLS Recertification in 2–5 hours
10% off with 2 courses, 15% off with 3
Add one course for 10% off
Add for the 15% three course discount
With +$15 try CPR at home with our inflatable manikin
When you sign up for one of our courses, you’ll find that all of our training material is written by experienced medical professionals and updated to reflect current American Heart Association guidelines.
If you are already familiar with us, you already know that we offer an ACLS course. In Virginia, residents will also be pleased to know that we also offer so much more. Not only do we offer top-quality ACLS training, but we now are able to meet your entire certification requirement with our new PALS (Pediatric Advanced Life Support) and BLS (Basic Life Support) courses. The following courses are available:
There are plenty of reasons why professionals turn to us when they need their BLS certification in Virginia. One of those reasons is that no skills check is necessary in order to receive your ACLS, BLS, or PALS certification or recertification. It’s as easy as signing up, studying up, and passing the test.
Getting your certification or recertification online is convenient as well. Once you pass the test, you will be able to download an instant provider eCard. If requested we will put your physical certificate in the mail within one business day. This mean 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 whether you need to get your ACLS certification in Virginia or one of the other certifications or recertification courses that we provide, there’s no need to worry. All of our courses come with a 60 days refund guarantee. 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 60 days.
There’s no reason to wait when you need your ACLS certification in Virginia. 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 eCards online.
Why choose a live PALS, ACLS, or BLS course in Virginia when you will not only save time online but also money? If you purchase more than one of our ACLS, BLS, or PALS training courses, our online shopping cart will give you an automatic discount of up to 15%.
If you know that you will need additional certifications in the future, you can save money by purchasing the classes together. Remember, there is no time limit on taking and passing the exam. You can purchase all of the classes you need and take the tests on your own time.
Just because you need your BLS certification in Virginia doesn’t mean that you have to take a course that’s located in Virginia. You’ll be happy to know that not only our BLS course but also our ACLS course and PALS course are all accepted in every state of the United States. They are also accepted in most international countries and regions as well! If for whatever reason you purchase a course and it is not accepted, we offer a 100% money-back guarantee for the first 60 days.
The team at the online ACLS Training Center works hard to stay up to date with new cardiac-related information and practices. This is important for nursing and other medical professionals who need to stay updated and take an ACLS, BLS, or PALS course in Virginia or wherever they reside. Virginia residents can rest assured they are getting accurate training through us.
No skills check is necessary in order to receive your ACLS, BLS, or PALS certification or recertification. It’s as easy as signing up for the Virginia PALS, ACLS, or BLS course, studying up, and passing the test.
Once you pass the Virginia PALS, ACLS, or BLS test, you will be able to download an instant provider eCard. If requested we will put your physical certificate in the mail within one business day. This means that you can use our service and become certified 24/7 without the hassle of scheduling an ACLS, BLS, or Virginia PALS testing location or working around other people’s schedules.
Sign up for an ACLS, PALS, or BLS course from ACLS Training Center to find out why so many nurses and other medical professionals are saving time and money by earning their provider eCards online.
Getting your PALS, BLS, or ACLS recertification or certification is remarkably simple with our service.
Just follow these steps to begin your training for PALS, ACLS, or BLS recertification. Virginia medical personnel don’t have to 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 eCard that shows your BLS recertification. Virginia mail carriers will also deliver a physical certificate that we mail you within one business day upon request. Those who are in an extreme hurry can request next-day shipping of their hard-copy certificate at an additional cost along with the cost of certification for ACLS, BLS, and PALS. Virginia medical professionals who need their certificates in hand quickly appreciate this option.
Below, you will be able to find health indicators about the residents of Virginia. From Norfolk to Fairfax, these are the indicators that every VA ACLS, PALS, and BLS medical professional should know.
Virginia is unique in that it is by far the healthiest state in the South. It bests the Southeastern regional average in every category. For example, for every 100,000 people who reside in Virginia, 264 pass away because of cardiovascular-related issues. This is a staggering 100 people fewer than in the state of Mississippi.
The rate of heart attacks in Virginia is also exceptionally low. Only 3.7% of Virginians have had a heart attack, which is considerably less than the regional average of 5.14%. Virginia has the highest median household income in the Southeast by a long shot and ranks with some of the other wealthier states in the country. The regional household income in Virginia is $60,363.
The American Heart Association name is owned by American Heart Association, Inc. ACLS Training Center has no affiliation with American Heart Association.
Oct 13, 2020 -- Milley a practicing nurse was at the Veterans Day ceremony when she saw an unresponsive man laying on the floor. She ran to help and noticed that he was breathing abnormally, and then stopped breathing. She directed someone to call 911 and started the provision of chest compressions. After two cycles of CPR, he took a deep breath and started moving. He regained his pulse and started to respond to her questions. Later he was taken to the hospital.
Nov 15, 2018 -- A call to the Virginia State Police Communication Center about a woman found hunched on the steering wheel prompted Trooper J. Brooks to immediately respond to the call. When he arrived on the scene, he found that the doors were locked, the woman's foot was still on the brake but the car was on drive mode. Trooper Brooks parked the car properly and broke the driver's side window to gain access. With the help of a Department of Transportation employee who was on the scene at that time, they removed Karen Lynn Wright from the vehicle and started giving CPR. Three other good Samaritans alternately helped in giving CPR until local medics and firefighters arrived on the scene. Wright was later brought to the hospital where she was later pronounced dead despite vigorous efforts to save her life.
Aug 22, 2017 -- Henry County is now better prepared to deal with emergencies. The team of county supervisors approved money to acquire a new batch of mechanical CPR devices to substitute the old one they had which the team affectionally called "the thumper". The new type of device provides 2 types of chest compressions, something humans. The devices also helps the CPR as they do not need to waste energy doing compressions and focus on other activities.
Aug 02, 2016 -- A boy named Steve Smith suffered a cardiac arrest caused by a situation called commotio cordis, which is a state of sometimes lethal heart agitation caused by a very hard blow above the heart, his father and team coach Tim Smith, started asking for someone who knew CPR, that's when fellow team mate, Paul Dow, jumped to the action. Thanks to the knowledge acquired from his lifeguard training, he managed to perform a successful CPR technique on the young baseball player, “I jump in, did CPR, like, I felt like I was having a spiritual conversation with him as he is sitting there slowly dying,” said the young hero, while performing the technique on his friend, helping him regain consciousness with enough time for the paramedics to take him to the nearest hospital, there he remained 3 days in a medically induced comma, with no recollections of the near death event after waking up, Smith now calls Dow his brother since he was the first one to be next to him in the medical center.
Apr 29, 2016 -- On November 20, Melissa and Mackenzie Zimmerman were at home when they heard a loud noise. Their father had fallen down due to heart failure. The sisters called their mother who is a nurse. Then, they called 911 and started CPR with the help of the dispatcher. They had learned CPR at school and remembered what to do with the help of the dispatcher. Soon, medical teams arrived and took Mr. Zimmerman to the hospital. He is now recovering at home.
Apr 28, 2016 -- Stopped in traffic, Joseph Wiggins of Florida was driving north on I-95 in Florida. He observed the passenger of a nearby truck collapse and the driver tried to get him to respond. He knew something was wrong and quickly moved to help. Prior to becoming a truck driver, Wiggins had worked in law enforcement and so is trained in first response. He gave the man CPR and was then assisted by a nurse who also observed the incident until paramedics arrived. Wiggins was recognized for his actions by being honored with the "Highway Angel" award.
Mar 14, 2016 -- Virginia Commonwealth University police officer Ellsworth "Sonny" Pryor was on duty happened to be in the right place at the right time when a call came in for a cardiac arrest. Pryor was parked just outside the hospital where the event occurred, just inside. He ran inside to assist the woman before other personnel arrived on scene. Pryor, who is also EMT certified, performed CPR and made use of an AED machine to save the woman's life.
Feb 05, 2015 -- A 911 dispatcher based in one of Virginia’s police departments received a frantic call from a mother who just witnessed her 17-month old son experience seizures and stop breathing. The dispatcher knew how to perform CPR and he could easily just walk the mother and the grandmother, who was also present at the time of the incident, through the process of resuscitation. But that particular police department didn’t have an emergency medical dispatch certification, which meant that dispatchers were prohibited from giving CPR directions over the phone. The dispatcher, valuing life over rules and his job, calmly instructed the mother and grandmother to do CPR on the infant. Moments later, the child was revived and on his way to the medical center for intensive care.
Feb 12, 2014 -- Trevor Ballif thought he was just experiencing a normal workday when he witnessed a motorcycle crash on his way towards the hospital. The cyclist was unconscious and lying in the middle of the road, turning blue. Ballif leapt into action and conducted CPR for about 5 minutes. Before the EMS arrived, he experienced a miracle. The respiratory therapist observed the cyclist turn from blue to pink, until his conditions were stable. The ambulance rushed the victim to the hospital where proper care was administered. The survival of the cyclist was due to the efforts of Trevor Ballif and his knowledge of CPR.