Vancouver First Aid has one of its high-end training centres located in Surrey. It offers standard first aid training courses, stand-alone CPR classes, private classes, and refresher courses for cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), automated external defibrillation (AED), and standard first aid. All classes are offered at the lowest rates in the area. Other training service providers just can’t compare with the volume and the price of the courses offered with this provider. To enrol in standard first aid training in Surrey, B.C. use the information posted below or the contact form on this page.
Click here to visit the Vancouver First Aid website for a complete list of standard first aid classes, rates, and schedules.
Contact Information for First Aid in Surrey
If you have any questions regarding classes or enrolment, use the following information to get in touch with Vancouver First Aid in Surrey. Trainees are encouraged to complete their enrolment via e-mail, telephone call, or walk-in in any of the training centers in Surrey.
- Email Address: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Telephone Number: 604.785.7467
- Address: 7238 137 St Surrey, BC V3W 1A4
- Website Details: www.vancouverfirstaid.ca
The main training location for this provider in Surrey is shown in the map below. It is conveniently located in the heart of the Surrey Newton business district, with plenty of parking and nearby amenities. Public transit stops are also located within walking distance.
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- Cardiopulmonary resuscitation for adult, infant and child victims
- AED training for adult, infant and adolescent victims
- Cardiovascular and Respiratory system Crisis Detection and Control
- Abrupt Medical and Environmental Emergencies
Courses for cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) are available in three levels, each level inclusive of external defibrillation (AED) training. AEDs are machines that detect heart rhythms and apply needed shock to restart the heart. They drastically increase the chances of survival for victims of cardiac arrest.
Standard first aid training classes cover different first aid skills for different emergency situations. Trainees spent a lot of class hours practicing their skills with the latest training equipment such as AED trainers and training mannequins. Topics include sudden medical, breathing, environmental and circulatory emergencies.
Stand-alone CPR classes are also available if you do not want to enrol in the two -day training course. Big groups or companies seeking training may opt to enrol in private classes with a schedule at their discretion.
St Mark James certification
St Mark James training certificates are awarded to trainees who are able to complete a course. The certificate is valid for three years throughout Canada. Expiring or near-expiry certificates can be renewed through refresher courses offered twice a week. A standard first aid re-certification course in Surrey takes approximately 6 to 8 hours to complete.
Training program costs are among the cheapest with this training provider. Initial enrolment fees are inclusive of taxes, certification fees, and training manuals (yours to keep). Full refunds are given to trainees who drop out, provided a 72-hour notice is given beforehand.
- Standard First Aid, CPR level “C” and AED – 130.00
- Standard First Aid, CPR level “HCP” and AED – 135.00
- Standard First Aid, CPR level “C” or “HCP” and AED Re-Certification – 70.00
Instructors and training facilities
Vancouver First Aid classes in Surrey are taught by workplace approved certified instructors in high-end training facilities. Classrooms are well-maintained and spacious, and outfitted with the latest equipment in CPR and first aid training.
Did You Know?
Seizures happen when there is an abundance of electrical signals firing from the brain to the rest of the body. When the body goes into spasms, it is called a grand mal seizure. However, there is another kind of seizure called petit mal or absence seizures. Petit mal seizures are not symptomatic, and the victim can just appear to be staring of into the space while seizing. This is dangerous because people often shrug it off and do not seek medical attention.
Signs and symptoms
- Vacant staring
- Falling unconscious or suddenly falling without moving
- Repetitive movement like lip smacking, hand movements, or chewing