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How to Get CPR Certification

Watch more How to Give First Aid videos: http://www.howcast.com/guides/808-How-to-Give-First-Aid Subscribe to Howcast's YouTube Channel - http://howc.st/uLaHRS Get CPR certification by finding a class in your area using these tips. Howcast uploads the highest quality how-to videos daily! Be sure to check out our playlists for guides that interest you: http://howc.st/ytmainplaylists Subscribe to Howcast's other YouTube Channels: Howcast Health Channel - http://howc.st/HOE3aY Howcast Video Games Channel - http://howc.st/tYKKrk Howcast Tech Channel - http://howc.st/rx9FwR Howcast Food Channel - http://howc.st/umBoJX Howcast Arts & Recreation Channel - http://howc.st/vmB86i Howcast Sports & Fitness Channel - http://howc.st/vKjUjm Howcast Personal Care & Style Channel - http://howc.st/vbbNt3 Howcast empowers people with engaging, useful how-to information wherever, whenever they need to know how. Emphasizing high-quality instructional videos, Howcast brings you experts who provide accurate information in easy-to-follow tutorials on everything from makeup, hairstyling, nail art design, and soccer to parkour, skateboarding, dancing, kissing, and much, much more. Step 1: Search online for classes Search the internet for online courses or classes in your area. Tip The Red Cross and the American Heart Association websites allow you to search for classes by zip code. Step 2: Call your local gym Call your local gym or municipal swimming pool. They may offer CPR courses that you can take. Step 3: Register Register for the course that is most convenient for you. Attend the CPR classes and practice as instructed. Step 4: Pass the test Pass the test required by CPR classes at the end of your instruction period. Make sure you get enough practice! Step 5: Accept your certificate Accept your certification card from the instructor or supply the online course with your mailing information for the card to be sent to you. Blow, blow, push, and repeat. Did You Know? Cardiopulmonary resuscitation, or CPR, was developed by surgeon and medical innovator Peter Safar in the 1960s. Up until then, cardiac arrest almost always meant death.
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