Resuscitation Training Every 2 Years?
It’s time for a reset!
Mike Helbock, M.I.C.P., NR-P,SEI
Nicole Kupchik, MN, RN, CCNS, CCRN, PCCN, CMC
This program is approved for 1.0 Contact hour for Nurses and Respiratory Therapists. After watching the webinar, you may go to https://www.saxetesting.com/sl and register to take the test. Once you have successfully completed the test, you may print out your certificate immediately.
Is your EMS agency or hospital still relying on resuscitation training courses every 2 years as your primary model for cardiac arrest training? If so, it’s time shockingly time for a reset!
High-level, orchestrated team response and performance of healthcare providers makes a crucial difference on survival from cardiac arrest. Join this webinar for a lively discussion on the comparison of historic, standard training methods and the future direction of resuscitation training. Our speakers will drill down on what it takes to make a difference in cardiac arrest management including high performance CPR, incorporation of a multi-modal training approach, as well as feedback on performance metrics for frontline healthcare providers.
Upon completion of this activity, the participant will be able to:
Discuss the science supporting frequent interval training for resuscitation teams
Describe current HP-CPR metrics and integration of training modalities, providing feedback to healthcare providers
Discuss the incorporation of mock codes and a team approach for training
Describe ideas of the future direction of resuscitation training for healthcare providers
Mike Helbock is currently a Washington State Certified/Nationally Registered Senior Paramedic and the Director of EMS Training and Education for EMS Associates. Mike worked for 25 years as a Firefighter/Paramedic for the City of Bellevue Fire Department (Washington), until his promotion to Director of EMS Training and Education in Western Washington. He has received speaking invitations from many of the nation's largest EMS Conferences and EMS agencies nationally and internationally
Nicole Kupchik, MN, RN, CCNS, CCRN, PCCN, CMC has practiced as a critical care nurse for over twenty years. In 2008, Nicole led a team that implemented a formalized sepsis program at Harborview Medical Center that led to a reduction in mortality, hospital length of stay and a significant cost avoidance. For these collaborative efforts, she was awarded three Patient Safety and Clinical Leadership awards