Indiana Online ACLS Recertification

Up to 8 AMA credits each (see below)

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State acceptance in Indiana

Physicians: Our course is acceptable in the state of IN

CME is not required in Indiana.

Verification link: https://www.in.gov/pla/3740.htm

Nurses: Our course is acceptable in the state of IN

CONTINUING EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS Registered Nurses and Licensed Practical Nurses are not required to obtain continuing education for regular licensure renewal. As of September 15, 2016, RNs and LPNs attempting to renew a license that has been expired for 3 years or more AND who are not currently licensed in another jurisdiction will be required to complete a refresher course including a clinical component as well as complete the continuing education requirement.

Verification link https://www.in.gov/pla/2492.htm

Dentists: We are accepted by the IN Board of Dentistry because we are accredited by ADA CERP

Dentists are required to have completed twenty (20) hours of continuing education acquired between March 2, 2016 and March 1, 2018. Dentists are required to complete one-half of their continuing education in live presentations or live workshops. APPROVED ORGANIZATIONS

  1. American Dental Association
  2. American Medical Association

Verification link https://www.in.gov/pla/2393.htm

Pharmacists: We are accepted by the IN Board of Pharmacy because we are ACPE accredited

Requirements to Maintain Licensure

All Indiana pharmacists are required to complete thirty (30) hours of continuing education each biennium in order to renew their pharmacist license. Breakdown of Continuing Education Hours At least fifteen (15) hours (1/2 of required CE hours) must be accredited by the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE).

Verification link: https://www.in.gov/pla/2393.htm

EMS Workers: Our courses count in IN as acceptable CME

There is no requirement for EMS provider organizations. For personnel certification they may count CPR training for in-service and must be signed off on the skill every two years.

Verification link: https://www.in.gov/dhs/3529.htm

Tattoo artists: Our bloodborne pathogen course is acceptable in IN

THE OCCUPATIONAL SAFETY AND HEALTH ADMINISTRATION’S BLOODBORNE PATHOGEN STANDARD In 1991, OSHA published the Bloodborne Pathogen Standard. The Standard requires that employers who have employees at a reasonably anticipated risk of contact with blood or other potentially infectious materials (OPIM) provide the following:

Annual training on bloodborne pathogens and the employer’s policies relating to the handling of blood and/or “other potentially infectious materials

Verification link: https://www.in.gov/isdh/20190.htm

In-person training

If you prefer sit-down, in-person training for ACLS, we have you covered.

Harrison County Hospital / 1141 Hospital Drive NW Corydon, IN 47112-1738

Bluffton Regional Medical Center / 303 S. Main Street Bluffton, IN 46714

Major Hospital / 150 W Washington St Shelbyville, IN 46176-1236

Total number of locations: 40 These locations CAN provide American Heart Association-branded provider cards if needed.

To schedule a session, please see our in-person scheduling page.


Pacific Medical Training Course Acceptance Chart

Life saving stories

Here's a few stories that warmed our heart. Just sharing and thanking you for choosing a career that helps people that need it most.

Elderly man saved inside Wal-Mart

15-year-old Rashadd Moore works for elderly neighbor Ray. One task that he help his neighbor with is helping him with his shopping at Wal-Mart. On their last trip to the store Ray had a heart attack. Moore started CPR immediately and called 911. Moore had been to a CPR class or has ever recieved any kind of certification, but he explained that what he did that day for his neighbor he had picked up from watching television shows.

Full story / September 19, 2016

Baby saved by CPR

Captain and paramedic Ed Tompkins perform his heroic duty of the day. While making his daily night shift he heard the cries for help from a nearby home. He arrived to the scene to find an unresponsive baby, he inmediatly jumped to help the little child by performing CPR waiting for the ambulance to arrive. After several cycles of chest compressions and rescue breathings the baby began to breath again. The infant was transported to a nearby hospital for prompt recovery.

Full story / February 24, 2017