Welcome to Anderson County Public Safety's American Heart Association Regional Training Center! Officially known as the Kentucky West Central Division KY #15122. We are proud to be a part of the community by offering CPR training for Health Care Providers as well as the lay person. As a health care focused organization, we can not stress the importance of being CPR trained. We offer many classes, several times a month, with over 150 well educated instructors who have years of field and education experience.
Community CPR/First Aid
Basic Life Support/CPR for Healthcare Provider
Advanced Cardiac Life Support (ACLS)
Pediatric Advanced Life Support (PALS)
NEED A COURSE?
With so many instructors for our region, there are several classes on a monthly basis. To schedule a course with one of our instructors or to see when the course will take place, please contact Jeanne Hosp at the AHA Training Center inside Anderson County Public Safety Headquarters at (502) 839-7378 or (502) 839-7378 Tuesdays and Thursdays between the hours of 7am and 3pm or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
WHY LEARN CPR?
Cardiac arrests are more common than you think and they can happen to anyone at any time. Nearly 383,000 out-of-hospital, sudden cardiac arrests, occur annually and 88 percent of cardiac arrests occur at home. Many victims appear healthy with no known heart disease or other risk factors. Sudden cardiac arrest is not the same as a heart attack. Sudden cardiac arrest occurs when electrical impulses on the heart become rapid or chaotic, which causes the heart to suddenly stop beating. A heart attack occurs when the blood supply to part of the heart muscle is blocked. A heart attack may cause cardiac arrest.
WHO CAN YOU SAVE WITH CPR?
The life you save with CPR is most likely going to be a loved one. Statistically speaking, if called on to administer CPR in an emergency, the life you save is likely to someone at home: a child, a spouse, a parent or a friend.
WHY TAKE ACTION?
Failure to act in a cardiac emergency can lead to unnecessary deaths. Effective bystander CPR provided immediately after sudden cardiac arrest can double or even triple a victims chance of survival, but only 32 percent of cardiac arrest victims get the CPR from a bystander. Sadly, less than 8 percent of people who suffer cardiac arrest outside the hospital survive. The American Heart Association trains more than 12 million people in CPR annually, to equip Americans with the skills they need to perform bystander CPR.