Rescu-Ed CPR is where more people turn for
AHA, BLS, ACLS, and Heartsaver CPR classes in Orlando
Florida. Instruction occurs in our classrooms and on-site
at workplaces and educational institutions, along with
one-on-one courses all around central Florida.
The standard of excellence Rescu-Ed CPR maintains
comes from careful attention to curriculum, and to the serious,
lifesaving subject at hand. But we also take great pains to provide pedagogical structures and classroom environments that are conducive to long-term absorption of the material. Learning from the best really counts when it comes to CPR.
What makes a truly great CPR certification class?
1. Following guidelines.
In many areas of education, customized material is preferable. However, since the AHA guidelines are so standardized, even top quality CPR certification courses should stay close to the source material, in order to ensure that standards are upheld.
2. Consistent, but never overbearing feedback.
During exercises such as timed compression, it is critical that the instructor provide clear and concise feedback to the students. It is also crucial that the students and teachers understand that learning is a process, and mistakes of hand placement, compression depth, and improper timing can and should be made, but only in class. The right balance of feedback and attentiveness to different learning styles is a must.
3. Clean, up-to-date manikins.
Typically, the crucial piece of equipment in any CPR instruction course is a well-maintained manikin. Damaged or dirty manikins, or simply too few of them are unnecessary hindrances to learning. Such problems will never occur in your class at Rescu-Ed CPR.
4. An environment conducive to learning.
Whether in a classroom or out in the field, our instructions begin with a preparation phase during which ample floor space is created, walking space is provided, and the area is oriented for maximum educational impact. Noise should always be minimal in order for students to concentrate.
5. Focused, brief verbal instruction.
Lessons should be focused on helping the student be prepared, and feel prepared. Some inexperienced teachers share too many stories, or give discouraging or scary information that distracts from the topic at hand. CPR instruction is largely hands-on, with the minimum of classroom-style lecturing.