Accredited, Online ACLS Trainingin Nebraska

Accepted across North America and Canada, done in 3 hours. Up to 8 AMA CME/CE credits each.

Choose your courses

Please select a course to buy!

10% off with 2 courses, 15% off with 3

Add one course for 10% off

10% multiple course discount is applied, add one more course for the 15% discount

15% multiple course discount is applied

State acceptance in Nebraska

Physicians: We are accepted by the NE Board of Medicine because we are accredited by AMA (category 1)

Effective with the 2004 renewal, continuing competency will be required in order to renew to active status. Physicians and osteopathic physicians will be required to have earned one of the following during the previous two-year period in order to meet the continuing competency requirement:

  1. 50 hours of category 1 continuing education approved by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) or the American Osteopathic Association (AOA)

The AMA and ACCME have aligned their credit and accreditation systems.

Verification Link

Nurses: We are accepted by the NE Board of Nursing

LPN/RN: Have practiced nursing for at least 500 hours during the past 5 years and have completed at least 20 contact hours of acceptable continuing education/in-service education within the past 2 years. Of the 20 hours attested to, no more than 4 hours may be from CPR or BLS,

Verification Link

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

Continuing education

Thirty (30) hours of acceptable continuing education earned during the preceding 24-month period prior to the license expiration date are required to renew your license.

Practice of dentistry - 172 NAC 56 56-005.02 Acceptable continuing competency activities:

  1. State and National meetings, i.e., a meeting of the local, state, or American Dental Association, local, state, or American Dental Hygiene Association, National Dental Association, and/or educational programs sponsored by the recognized specialty groups in dentistry of the American Dental Association;
  2. Initial cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) certification or CPR recertification

Verification Link

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

The Board of Pharmacy has approved the following providers of continuing education: The Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE);

Verification Link

EMS workers: Our courses count in NE as acceptable CME

Refer to title 172 NAC 13-012 to see all continuing competency requirements for instructors. 2. A cardiopulmonary resuscitation course must be taught by an individual: Recognized as: a. An American Heart Association basic life support instructor; b. An American Heart Association basic life support instructor trainer; c. An American Heart Association basic life support regional faculty; d. An American Heart Association basic life support national faculty; e. An American Red Cross professional rescuer instructor trainer; f. An American Red Cross CPR for the professional rescuer instructor; g. A National Safety Council basic life support instructor; h. A National Safety Council basic life support instructor trainer; i. An individual who has completed and passed an instructor course which trains instructors to teach a cardiopulmonary resuscitation course which includes the components identified in 172 NAC 13-010 item 1.

Verification Link

Tattoo artists: Our bloodborne pathogen course is acceptable in NE because it is accredited

To renew, a licensee must complete at least 2 hours of bloodborne pathogens (disease) training which includes sanitation, infection control and sterilization; and requires an examination as a condition of training completion.

This training may be obtained through any of the following: Nationally accredited organization; Local government sponsored; Hospital sponsored; College sponsored; OSHA (Occupation and Safety Hazards Act) sponsored; or Red Cross.

Verification Link


Pediatric cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) certification and training and first aid training is required for all CCDF providers and staff working with children.

Licensing regulations do not require all staff to have first aid and CPR certification and training, only a percentage. Draft regulations for Licensing will specify CPR to be pediatric CPR’.

In-person training

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

ALS Affiliates / 52819 S 125th Ave., Ste 251 Attn: Scott Hartley or Staff Omaha, NE 68144-3873

CPR Associates / 5302 S. 23rd St Attn: Cindy Hightshoe Ashland, NE 68003

Central Community College / 53134 W. Highway 34 Grand Island, NE 68802

Great Plains Health / 5601 W Leota St North Platte, NE 69101-6525

Mid-Plains Community College / 5601 State Farm Road North Platte, NE 69101-7659

Total number of locations: 15.

To schedule a session, please see our to in-person skills test for CPR or for ACLS.

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.

Tragic oversight: CPR attempt fails to save toddler left in hot car

A tragedy unfolded in Omaha as a 1-year-old child, Ra’Miyah Worthington, tragically lost her life after being left inside a scorching vehicle at Kidz of the Future Child Development Center II near 50th and Leavenworth. Ra’Miyah was taken to Nebraska Medicine with CPR in progress but sadly couldn’t be revived. Her father, Rianna Worthington, expressed disbelief at the situation, questioning how such an oversight could occur. The van involved belonged to the daycare owner, who had picked up Ra’Miyah and her siblings that morning. Heartbreakingly, while the other children were safely removed from the vehicle, Ra’Miyah was left behind. Her parents suspect she may have been inside the van since the morning, noting discrepancies in the daycare's check-in system.Described as the youngest of six children, Ra’Miyah was cherished for her love of food, dance, and her ever-present smile. Her family remembers her fondly, expressing her adoration for her father and their close-knit bond. Investigations into this tragic incident continue.

Full Story / August 22, 2023

Michigan officer's swift CPR saves toddler from fatal attack

A swift response from a Michigan police officer proved critical in saving a 2-year-old girl's life, as detailed by Albion Public Safety Chief Scott Kipp. Lt. Aaron Phipps took immediate action, forcibly entering a bathroom where the girl's mother had stabbed her and attempted to drown her in a bathtub. With quick thinking and CPR, Phipps revived the child, emphasizing the crucial importance of every second in such life-threatening situations. The incident, captured on Phipps' body camera, showcased his relentless efforts in resuscitating the toddler, who, after a tense moment, began crying. The girl is now in stable condition following treatment at a local hospital. Jessica Edward-Ricks, the mother, faces charges of attempted murder and child abuse, with a bond set at $500,000. Despite the harrowing circumstances, Phipps' swift and effective response underscores his commendable dedication to duty.

Full Story / June 28, 2023

Girl saved a stranger in a restaurant

A young girl, Kaela Meyer, was having lunch with her mom in the restaurant when she saw that a man fell on the ground. He was suffering from a seizure and was turning blue. She didn't hesitate and instantly performed CPR on the man. The medics thanked her for her actions.

Full Story / March 18, 2021

Man slams truck into gurad rail, needs lifesaving measures

63-year-old Kent Cederburg slammed his truck into a guard rail. Erica Lorenz, a volunteer with the Maxwell Fire and Rescue, performed CPR on Cederburg. She was able to get his pulse back. He was taken to Great Plains Health Hospital. It is believed that Cederburg has some kind of medical condition that caused the accident.

Full Story / August 3, 2016

Man saves wife's life

Mark Curley awoke to the sound of his wife gasping for air, and then she stopped breathing altogether. He quickly called 911 and called to his daughter to help. The dispatcher talked Mark through CPR and he helped his wife, Ginny, until paramedics arrived. Ginny had suffered from sudden cardiac arrest, an incident from which the majority do not recover. Only the use of CPR can save someone in that situation, which is a reminder to everyone that learning CPR is time well invested.

Full Story / April 28, 2016