For a long time now, First Aid (EHBO) has not only been a statutory and requisite recognised training course in many organisations and companies, but it has also proved its value on a regular basis.
It’s hardly possible now to imagine a company with no one trained in First Aid and where there isn’t an AED (Automatic External Defibrillator) on the premises. Unfortunately, nowadays, even that isn’t enough.
There is an ever increasing chance of wounds and injuries which are so severe that someone with only basic First Aid training cannot help.
In today’s security climate a lot of attention is paid to physical effects and severe bleeding following an attack, but those things can just as well be present after a serious accident or an explosion at work or at home.
In such cases an advanced First Aid course is definitely recommended and it can often save lives.
‘EMERGENCY CASUALTY CARE, the next generation EHBO’
That’s why our SERIS Academy has set up the ‘Emergency Casualty Care’ course.
This module, which lasts eight hours, has been put together by a team of professional medical experts. They have a wealth of experience in treating such injuries and the necessary accompanying skills to help victims; they also possess the right teaching skills to train others.
Saving human lives is a collective responsibility and is not limited to those with First Aid training.
SERIS offers this training to all its security officers. The training can also be useful and relevant for administrative, technical, or other operational colleagues in your organisation.
‘CONTENT = KNOWLEDGE AND SKILLS WHICH CAN BE APPLIED ALMOST AT ONCE!’
This training consists of:
- Traumatology, features of stabbing weapons, firearms, and explosions.
- Ballistics, the principles of cavities caused by firearms.
- The description and clarification of recognised ‘preventable deaths: heavy bleeding, airway obstruction, and pneumothorax.
- Approach to a traditional emergency versus a ‘high-risk’ emergency e.g. active shooter, suicide attack, improvised explosive device, or accident.
- Evacuation techniques for an injured person.
- The different phases for approaching an injured person.
- Description, demonstration, and implementation of the ‘MARCH protocol’.
- Practical exercises.
Would you like a proposal with no obligation? If so, contact us now via firstname.lastname@example.org