Accredited EMS Fire Training Inc.
TCCC – Rescue Task Force – Incident Command September 19 and 20, 2019 Folsom CA
Folsom California September 19 and 20, 2019 Rescue Taskforce and Incident Command will also be covered. Tactical Combat Casualty Care (TCCC) is created by the U.S. Department of Defense Committee on TCCC (Co-TCCC) to teach evidence-based, life-saving techniques and strategies for providing the best trauma care on the battlefield. NAEMT conducts TCCC courses as specified by the Co-TCCC’s guidelines and curriculum. Two types of TCCC courses are offered: TCCC-MP (TCCC for Medical Personnel) is a 2-day classroom course for military medical personnel including medics, corpsmen, and pararescue personnel deploying in support of combat operations. TCCC-AC (TCCC for All Combatants) is a 1-day classroom course for non-medical military personnel and includes first responder skills appropriate for soldiers, sailors, airmen and marines. The foundational medical science upon which TCCC is based is published in NAEMT’s PHTLS Military textbook in which the military chapters are written by the Co-TCCC. TCCC, as offered by NAEMT, is the only TCCC course endorsed by the Joint Trauma System and the American College of Surgeons. NAEMT’s TCCC courses are accredited by CAPCE and recognized by NREMT. NAEMT’s TCCC courses are taught by a global network of experienced, well-trained, experienced instructors. … See more
Tactical Combat Causality Care Sept 19 and 20, 2019 Folsom California. Contact us for details
Training is imperative.
Tactical Combat Casualty Care LOCATION: Hampton Inn & Suites 155 Placerville Road Folsom, CA 95630 Conf. Room 1st floor (916) 235-7744 DATE/TIME: September 19-20 0800-1700 The Tactical Combat Casualty Care (TCCC) course introduces evidence-based, life- saving techniques and strategies for providing the best trauma care on the battlefield. NAEMT conducts TCCC courses under the auspices of its PHTLS program, the recognized world leader in prehospital trauma education. If you have any questions regarding this class, feel free to contact the AEFT staff at email@example.com Sign Up Here https://www.accreditedemsfiretraining.com/product/tactical-combat-casualty-care– tccc/ WWW.ACCREDITEDEMSFIRETRAINING.COM … See more
Welcome to Accredited EMS Fire Training! Since 1989 our mission has been to provide high quality, multi-disciplined training and education for the general public, Emergency Medical Technicians, Par…
24 hours of Auto Extrication (Basic and Advanced)
HeartCode BLS uses a variety of eLearning assets such as dramatizations, eSimulations, animations, self-directed learning, and interactive activities to teach students BLS knowledge and skills. After completing the online portion, students attend a structured BLS Hands-On Session with an AHA Instructor. This session focuses on meaningful skills practice, debriefing, team scenarios, discussions of local protocols, and skills testing. Where available, students may also complete the hands-on session with a voice-assisted manikin (VAM). HeartCode BLS is for healthcare professionals seeking an alternative method for completing an initial or renewal BLS Course. Features Updated science and education reflecting the 2015 AHA Guidelines Update for CPR and ECC Includes in-facility and prehospital tracks; student chooses his/her track before starting the HeartCode BLS Online Portion Enhanced learning experience through eSimulations, life-like animations, video scenarios, and knowledge checks Accessible version available for students with hearing, vision, and/or motor impairments on eLearning.Heart.org only. … See more
Supervisors Must Be Held to Account M. Adams Thursday, April 11, 2019 Recently, the Alameda County Board of Supervisors made a shocking and shameful decision. Supervisors Wilma Chan, Richard Valle and Keith Carson should be held accountable for their reckless and absurd decision to effectively turn away more than $5 million from the Department of Homeland Security based on a vocal, but minuscule minority of misinformed members of the community. The money funded the Urban Area Security Initiative Regional Training and Exercise Program and included the annual exercise: Urban Shield. The Urban Shield exercise hosted by the Alameda County Sheriff’s Office was the largest regional exercise of its type both nationally and internationally. Since inception in 2007 as a regional SWAT exercise it has grown to include community members, emergency response teams, emergency management, paramedics, fire, medical practitioners, private industry and other state and federal emergency preparedness stakeholders. Last year, more than 9,000 people participated in the Urban Shield exercise. The anti-Urban Shield group claims that the exercise is too centered on law-enforcement. By the way, there were just 240 SWAT team participants compared to more than 7,000 other emergency responders, volunteers, community members and medical practitioners who were involved. Local hospital personnel rotated through a simulated surge of patients into an emergency department to simulate and prepare for a real event. Some of the concerns of the “anti-Urban Shield” crowd are legitimate, such as addressing the need for more all-hazards and community preparedness opportunities. They are misguided that they believe the funding can be applied to programs outside of having a nexus to terrorism. The funding, according to federal guidelines, needs to have a nexus to terrorism. No one argues the need for more community preparedness, however, it is against the grant guidelines to move this money to other purposes. The Board of Supervisors knew this. Shamefully, they bowed to the vocal anti-law enforcement minority. By their actions, the Alameda County Board of Supervisors also recommended complete defunding of the program, hosted by the Sheriff’s Office. The program has been serving the training and exercise needs of the majority of all Bay Area first responders, emergency managers and other emergency preparedness and security stakeholders. Year-to-date the program has provided no-cost training to 31,118 people in multiple disciplines from throughout the Bay Area. It should be noted that the Bay Area initiative’s region is ranked fifth nationally by the Department of Homeland Security for being at risk of a terrorist attack. The decision to defund the program’s initiatives, training and exercises was made by the Bay Area approval authority at its March 14 meeting after being told of the conditions the Supervisors wanted to impose as part of their annual agreement with the Bay Area initiative that funds the program. The outrageous and illegitimate conditions the Supervisors adopted prevented the Approval Authority from administering Department of Homeland Security Grant Program funds according to published grant guidelines. BOS knew this and with the utmost arrogance and shortsightedness, they went ahead anyway. BOS effectively handcuffed and defunded training and exercises for the entire Bay Area. Supervisors Chan, Carson and Valle are to blame. During the March 12 Supervisors meeting, Valle actually said the following, “if we lose this grant, I’ll only have myself to blame” referring to the misguided notion that their adoption of the ad-hoc groups recommendations (or more accurately termed “demands”) would not result in the grant money going away. The money is gone, out of Alameda County. Thank you to Supervisors Scott Haggerty and Nate Miley for understanding that great strides have been taken by the Sheriff’s office and the greater program has made in being inclusive, transparent and serving the entire community. Only these two supervisors represent the vast majority of Alameda County residents who support our first responders. Training saves lives!!!! … See more
CPR/AED and Basic First Aid completed today.
New state laws Californians can look forward to starting January 1st: 1) AB 1884: Plastic straws Plastic straws are going the way of plastic bags. Dine-in restaurants in the state will be prohibited from giving out single-use plastic straws unless they are requested by a customer. Businesses that don’t comply will be fined $25 a day and up to $300 a year. 2) SB 1192: Children’s meals Restaurants with children’s meals can no longer offer sugary drinks, such as juice and soda, as the primary choice in their menus. The default option will be milk, water or flavored water with no added sweeteners. Kids can still order sugary drinks if wanted. 3) SB 946: Street food vendors Street vendors will have more freedom to sell food. Cities and counties will not be able to ban sidewalk vendors but they can set up a licensing system to regulate them. Vendors who violate local laws can only be punished with a fine or citation, and cannot face criminal charge 4) SB 1164: Craft distillers Craft distillers will be able to operate more like wineries. Starting in 2019, small-batch craft distilleries can sell whiskey, vodka and other spirits directly to customers. Right now, consumers must first take a tour or sign up for a tasting to buy alcohol. 5) SB 1138: Vegetarian meals There will be more meal options for people in hospitals. Healthcare facilities will now have to offer plant-based meals to patients. Prisons will also be included in the new meal requirement. 6) AB 626: Home food businesses Anyone who can cook can start a business under this new law. It allows people to sell food they make in their home kitchens to the public. They can also prepare dinners in their homes for paying guests. The home kitchens must undergo food safety inspections. The food must be sold directly to consumers, and cannot be part of a delivery service. 7) Minimum Wage: The state minimum wage gets another boost to $11 an hour for people working at companies with 25 or fewer employees, and to $12 an hour for those working at companies with 26 or more employees. #8 AB 1976: Breast milk Employers must provide an area other than a bathroom for new mothers to express breast milk. The area must be private and within close proximity to the employee’s work space. 9) SB 1252: Work personnel file Employees wanting a look at their employment records will be able to do more than just see them at their human resources office. They will be able to request a personal copy of their employment file. 10) SB 826: Women on board of directors Publicly-traded companies are being put on notice. They must have at least one woman in their board of directors by the end of 2019 and two or more women in their board of directors by 2021. 11) AB 2274: Divorce and pets Judges will be able to decide who gets custody of a family pet during a divorce. The judge will consider factors like who takes care or feeds the pet. 12) AB 485: Pet stores Pet stores will be prohibited from selling live animals like dogs, cats or rabbits that come from breeders. The animals must be obtained from an animal shelter and the store must post the name of the agency where it got the animal. 13) AB 2989: Electric scooters Adults 18 or older will be allowed to ride electric scooters without a helmet. The new law also increases the speed limit for scooters from 25 to 35 mph. It would still be illegal to ride a motorized scooter on a sidewalk. 14) AB 3077: Helmet use by minors On the flip side, minors under 18 who are caught riding a bicycle, scooter, skateboard or skates without a helmet will get a citation. Violators can take a safety course to clear the ticket, and show they have a helmet within 120 days of the citation to avoid paying a fine. 15) AB 1755: Bicycling crashes Bicyclists could face felony hit-and-run charges if they leave the scene of an accident where someone was injured or died. 16) SB 1014: Ride-hailing vehicles Your Uber ride will have to be a cleaner one. Ride-hailing companies will have to meet higher emission standards. Companies like Uber and Lyft will have to increase the number of zero-emission vehicles on its platform and do more to encourage passengers to pool their rides. 17) AB 2886: Ride-hailing drivers Ride-hailing apps will be required to provide passengers with the driver’s name, picture, image of the vehicle and license plate number. 18) AB 516: License plates Auto dealers will now be required to place a temporary license plate on newly purchased vehicles. It is estimated the state loses out on collecting $19 million a year on tolls from recently purchased vehicles that don’t have a license plate. 19) SB 1046: DUI offenders Repeat and first-time DUI offenders will be required to install an ignition interlock device to prevent a person who has been drinking alcohol from driving a vehicle. The device must be installed for 12 to 48 months to restore driving privileges, but the driver will no longer face restrictions to where they can drive. 20) AB 2685: Habitual truants Juvenile court judges will no longer have the ability to suspend the driver’s license of a minor who is a habitual truant. 21) HOV lane decals Green and white decals that allow low-emission vehicles to use HOV lanes will expire. Vehicles issued green or white decals after January 1, 2017 must apply for a red decal. The DMV will issue purple decals in 2019 22) AB 2504: Police officer LGBTQ training Police officers and dispatchers must undergo special training to better understand the LGBTQ community. The training will teach officers the difference between sexual orientation and gender identity, and how to create an inclusive work environment in police departments. 23) SB 1421: Police officer records The veil is being lifted from police officer records. This new law allows inspection of an officer’s record during investigations of police shootings, use of force, sexual misconduct, dishonesty or misconduct by an officer. 24) SB 1391: Teens in prison Teens under 16 will no longer go to adult prisons. They would be incarcerated in juvenile facilities even if they commit a serious offense. 25) AB 2020: Cannabis events California is loosening its rules on where people can smoke cannabis. Festivals, museums, nightclubs and other venues will be able to host special events where people can purchase and consume cannabis. Currently, only county fairgrounds are allowed to host these special events. 26) AB 2215: Pets & Cannabis Veterinarians will be allowed to discuss the use of cannabis with their clients, but vets will not be allowed to administer cannabis to animals. 27) SB 179: Gender of driver’s license A person applying for a driver’s license or an identification card can choose a gender category of male, female or non-binary. Anyone wishing to change their gender can make an appointment after January 2, 2019. 28) SB 822: Net neutrality Internet service providers like Comcast and AT&T cannot block, slow down or charge to use these websites. The new law guarantees equal access to streaming services and websites that require higher bandwidths and prohibits ISPs from exempting their own services from data caps. This is all great for consumers, but it is on hold for now. California has agreed not to enforce the law until a lawsuit challenging the FCC’s decision to reverse Obama era net neutrality rules is resolved in federal court. 29) SB 100: Green energy Under this new law, public utilities must implement a plan to incorporate renewable energy resources. The goal is to generate 60 percent of the state’s electricity from sources like wind and solar by 2030, and 100 percent from climate-friendly resources by 2045. (SB 100) 30) AB 1775 & SB 834: Offshore oil production This is California’s pushback on the Trump administration’s decision to lift a ban on new oil drilling off the coast. The law prohibits the California State Lands Commission from approving or renewing leases for the construction of pipelines and docks that could be used to increase the production of oil and natural gas in federal waters. 31) AB 1974: High school diplomas Public schools can’t withhold high school diplomas for students with past-due bus fares, overdue library books or unpaid uniforms. 32) AB 3922: Deported students Retroactively grants high school diplomas to seniors who have been deported. 33) AB 216: Mail-in ballots Election departments must now include a return envelope with prepaid postage for vote-by-mail ballots. 34) SB 568: Presidential primary Moves up California’s 2020 primary to the first Tuesday in March to have more influence in the presidential primaries. 35) SB 1100: Firearm sales to minors The minimum age to buy a rifle or shotgun in California increases from 18 to 21 years. Anyone under 21 wanting to buy a rifle or shotgun must do so before January 20, 2019 and pick up the firearm before the law is implemented on February 1. 36) AB 2103: Concealed weapons Consumers wanting a license to carry a concealed weapon in public must undergo 8 hours of firearms training. 37) AB 1525: Firearms warning labels Firearms will come with warning labels that state, “Firearms must be handled responsibly and securely stored to prevent access by children and unauthorized users.” The warnings will also be posted at gun stores. … See more