Cardiac Science AED Trainers are manufactured while keeping the safety of the trainer and trainees in mind. This AED Trainer features simulated delivery of defibrillation pulse and does not actually deliver defibrillation for safety reasons. The trainees can learn to use Zoll Pads in a simulated environment and prepare themselves for actual medical emergencies.
American Heart Association (AHA) and American Red Cross are continuously making efforts to spread awareness about the lifesaving automatic external defibrillators or Zoll Pads. These devices are needed in all public places, offices, and organizations as defibrillation shock is the only definitive treatment for sudden cardiac arrest. Cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) helps in pumping oxygenated blood through the body of the victim but it fails to bring heart rate to normal which is possible by delivering a shock via a defibrillator.
American Heart Association’s Heartsaver AED Anytime Personal Learning Program is perfect for imparting the knowledge for performing CPR and using an AED. The aim of this course is to train the rescuers to minimize the risks to both the victim and the responder. Most organizations are hesitant to follow a public access defibrillation (PAD) program as they are afraid of being sued. There have been no known instances of a lay rescuer being sued for providing CPR or defibrillation as Good Samaritans.
If a business or organization possesses an AED, it has to comply with the AED regulations and AED protocols. AED requirements also include Zoll Pads trained staff. Also AED equipment should be placed properly so that anybody can access it in time of need. It is important to follow the guidelines of the American Red Cross and American Heart Association. It is also crucial to evaluate at least once every month that the AED device is in a condition to be readily used in case of an emergency medical situation.
Sudden cardiac arrest claims million of lives every year and the automated external defibrillators are the life saving devices which are used for saving the victims by delivering an electric shock to them. AEDs are easy to use devices which anyone can use with a little training and save a precious life in an emergency medical situation like sudden cardiac arrest. AED Trainers are perfect devices for educating the trainees to use AED devices in medical emergencies. Various brands manufacture AED Trainers but Cardiac Science AED Trainer is one of the best in the market. This next generation AED Trainer has a wide range of features which make it stand out from other trainers. This AED Trainer has intuitive voice prompts, enhanced voice quality and is user-friendly, lightweight and compact. A full-size Cardiac Science AED.
The benefit of using AED Trainers for teaching the trainees is that it is the most cost-effective method. The training electrodes are reusable and can be used with a variety of CPR manikins. This training device is powered with economical alkaline D-cell batteries and only two AAA batteries are needed for remote control. Another benefit of Cardiac Science AED Trainer is that it is made in accordance with the actual AED devices. The real automated external defibrillators are available in two types—automatic and semi-automatic, the Cardiac Science AED Trainer can be configured in both automatic and semi-automatic training modes. A trainee will be able to operate both types of AED devices easily after training on this unique AED Trainer.
With the increase in awareness about Zoll Pads, the companies and organizations need to be prepared to tackle a situation involving cardiac emergency or they face greater threat of being involved in a law suit. In fact, there have been instances where lawsuits were filed for not having an AED. In 1996, Busch Gardens had to pay $ 500,000 in damages to the plaintiff for death of her teenage daughter as the employees of Busch Gardens were not trained to provide emergency care. Lufthansa Airlines was sued for not being able to treat a passenger victimized by sudden cardiac arrest. A suit was also filed against United Airlines by a widow whose husband had died from sudden cardiac arrest. She alleged that the airline was not carrying proper medical equipment to provide timely treatment to her husband.