In most cases, you will be the first res-ponder providing immediate and crucial care to a friend, family member, coworker or other love one.
So be prepared to save a life!!!
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Georgia Teen, Clair Carwford, Suffered sudden cardiac death in a high school volleyball game in Loganville. Her life was saved by trained bystanders using CPR & AED.
New guidelines call for instant feedback during CPR training
Athens CPR USES “Brayden” Feedback Monitoring Manikins
Starting January 31, 2019, CPR feedback will be an integrated part of your training at Athens CPR. Compression depth, rate and chest recoil will all be monitored during courses by not only the instructor, but by a CPR training feedback device as well.
USING FEEDBACK TO IMPROVE CPR PERFORMANCE
Specific and targeted feedback is critical to students’ understanding and delivery of high-quality CPR when faced with a cardiac emergency. Incorporating feedback devices into adult CPR courses provides the quality and consistency of CPR training, which increases the chance of a successful outcome when CPR is performed.
How can save a life!
Together we can save more lives!
Georgia's Good Samaritan Law
To help protect for those who act with valor in the spur of the moment, all 50 states have some form of “Good Samaritan Law.” The original Georgia Good Samaritan Law (51-1-29) passed in 1962, and protects any person “who in good faith renders emergency care at the scene of an accident or emergency. Later to receive cover from Georgia’s Good Samaritan Law were those who use an automated external defibrillator (AED).
Georgia’s law protects:
- The person who uses the device,
- The owner of the location where the device was installed,
- Any medical professional who oversaw installation of the device, and
- Any person who provides training on the device.