Los Angeles, CA
Online ACLS Training and Certification
- 100% Online Certification
- Adheres to the Latest AHA Guidelines
- 4-8 CME's with No Skills Testing Needed
- Instant Downloadable Provider Card
- Hard Copy Provider Card Shipped Free
- Accepted or Your Money Back
Earn 4 CME/CE Credits
Earn 8 CME/CE Credits
What you receive with ACLS Medical Institute
So How Does it Work?
Complete our secure checkout and receive instant access to all course materials.
Enjoy full access to our Certification Center, including our up to date provider manuals.
Prep with our practice tests and take the certification exam when you’re ready. We offer unlimited retakes if you don’t pass the exam your first try.
Score 80% or above and you pass the examination.
You passed an exam? You are certified! Download your instant provider card (PDF) to have as proof of your certification while your hard copy provider card is mailed to you.
Los Angeles reports a surprisingly low rate of opioid-related fatalities for being such a large city, with only 1.8 opioid-related deaths for every 100,000 residents. Rates of cancer and heart disease are much lower in Los Angeles as well compared to those in the rest of the country, with each disease causing less than 100 deaths per 100,000 people. The inhabitants of Los Angeles have a healthy lifestyle which contributes to the low rates of hypertension, obesity, and diabetes, and the rate of excessive drinkers and cigarette smokers is much lower than national averages as well.
Life expectancy in Los Angeles is a staggering 82 years on average, an age much higher than the average in the rest of the country, further supporting the notion of residents of Los Angeles overall maintaining a healthier lifestyle.
For males of all ethnic groups, coronary heart disease is the single largest cause of death. The second leading cause of death for white and Asian-Pacific islanders in Los Angeles is suicide, while among blacks and Hispanics it is homicide.
For females of all ethnicities, coronary heart disease is the number one cause of fatalities, with stroke a close second. Women also have a greater statistical likelihood of developing and dying for Alzheimer-related causes.