Pegasus Health & Safety Training

Subtitle

First Aid in Child-Care Settings

Pegasus has been delivering First Aid to Colleges, Schools, Pre-Schools, Nurseries, Charities and Childminders since 2000 and were approved by NCMA, PLA, EYTT & Ofqual approved organisations.

We have worked very hard to ensure we deliver interactive First Aid courses which not only deliver the knowledge and skills which are expected but to ensure the courses are fun for all the candidates.

We deliver the OFSTED recognised 12 hour Paediatric Emergency First Aid Course, one day Paediatric Emergency First Aid Course and bespoke First Aid Courses to suit Individuals and charities who work with disabled Children.

We deliver bespoke courses such Anaphylaxis, Asthma, Epilepsy and AED (Defibrillation) Courses as it is estimated between 12-16 Children die every week from Cardiac arrest so organisations like C.R.Y. and S.A.D.S are about for support after the loss of a child or to provide guidance on AED's 

During time spent in New Zealand delivering First Aid to Schools we gained new skills and knowledge as well as providing a new course suitable to Schools which is the First Aid in the School Environment. (FASE)

The FASE course is a 1/2 day course which allows your staff to complete a Emergency First Aid Course after the School time has finished which will give those attending some basic skills in dealing with certain Emergencies that may occur during School time.

If you need further information on the FASE Course or any courses then please contact us at [email protected] or ring the office on 01279 830529

Also the recent changes (October 15th 2015) recommended by UK's Resuscitation Council are below

 The Resuscitation Council (UK) recommends that to improve survival from cardiac arrest: 

  1. All school children are taught CPR and how to use an AED.
  2. Everyone who is able to should learn CPR.
  3. Defibrillators are available in places where there are large numbers of people (e.g. airports, railway stations, shopping centres, sports stadiums), increased risk of cardiac arrest (e.g. gyms, sports facilities) or where access to emergency services can be delayed (e.g. aircraft and other remote locations).
  4. Owners of defibrillators should register the location and availability of devices with their local ambulance services.
  5. Systems are implemented to enable ambulance services to identify and deploy the nearest available defibrillator to the scene of a suspected cardiac arrest.
  6. All out-of-hospital cardiac arrest resuscitation attempts are reported to the National Out-of-Hospital Cardiac Arrest Audit. www.warwick.ac.uk/ohcao.

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