CPR/AED and First Aid Combo Course Online

Our all course combo training includes Adult, Child and Infant CPR, First Aid and Bloodborne Pathogens certification. The CPR/AED and First Aid certification is valid for 2 years and the Bloodborne Pathogens certificiation is valid for 1 year, per OSHA guidelines. The all course combo includes a free mailed in wallet card.

Chapter 8: Infant CPR

Usually an infant’s heart stops because of a breathing emergency. For this reason, giving breaths with compressions is very important for infants.

The process for responding to an infant is the same as responding to a child except for the following:

1. Compressions: Place two fingers on the center of the chest between the nipples. Compress / push down hard and fast about1½ inches, at a rate of at least 100 to 120 compressions per minute.

Video Demonstration

Infant CPR

2. Airway: When you tilt an infant’s head to open the airway, be sure not to push back too far. This may block the infant’s airway.

3. Breaths: When you prepare to give breaths, cover the infant’s mouth and nose with your mouth. If you are unable to cover both the mouth and nose, cover the nose and give breaths. Be sure the infant’s mouth is closed so air does not escape.

Chapter 8: Infant CPR

Usually an infant’s heart stops because of a breathing emergency. For this reason, giving breaths with compressions is very important for infants.

The process for responding to an infant is the same as responding to a child except for the following:

1. Compressions: Place two fingers on the center of the chest between the nipples. Compress / push down hard and fast about1½ inches, at a rate of at least 100 to 120 compressions per minute.

Video Demonstration

Infant CPR

2. Airway: When you tilt an infant’s head to open the airway, be sure not to push back too far. This may block the infant’s airway.

3. Breaths: When you prepare to give breaths, cover the infant’s mouth and nose with your mouth. If you are unable to cover both the mouth and nose, cover the nose and give breaths. Be sure the infant’s mouth is closed so air does not escape.