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CPRToday! CPR Certificate & First Aid Certificate :: Innovative Approach To Online CPR Certification & Online First Aid Certification
 
PART 1: Adult CPR
 1. Check the victim for responsiveness by:
 Using smelling salts.
 Shaking him and shouting, "Are you okay?"
 Pouring cold water on his face.
 All of the above.
 2. If the victim remains unresponsive, you should:
 Dial 9-1-1 before starting CPR.
 Start CPR before dialing 9-1-1.
 Wait to see if the victim regains consciousness.
 None of the above.
 3. To check if the victim is breathing, you should:
 Listen for exhaled air.
 Watch for his chest to rise and fall.
 Feel for exhaled air.
 All of the above.
 4. The most common airway obstruction is:
 Dentures.
 Food.
 The tongue.
 None of the above.
 5. The technique used to clear the victim's airway is:
 Lift chin up, tilt head back.
 Push chin down, tilt head forward.
 Lift chin up, turn head sideways.
 None of the above.
 6. When assisting the victim with breathing:
 Pinch the victim's nose closed.
 Do not over-inflate the victim's lungs.
 Allow the victim exhale on his own.
 All of the above.
 7. Check for circulation by feeling for pulse at the:
 Jugular vein.
 Heart.
 Carotid artery.
 None of the above.
 8. When administering chest compressions:
 Position your hands on the sternum.
 Give 2 breaths after 15 compressions.
 Remember the "2 hands, 2 inches" rule.
 All of the above.
PART 2: Child CPR
 9. Child CPR is recommended for:
 Any small-framed adult.
 Infants and children.
 Children under the age of 8 but not infants.
 None of the above.
 10. If the child is unconscious and unresponsive, you should:
 Dial 9-1-1 before starting CPR.
 Start CPR before dialing 9-1-1.
 Perform CPR and do not dial 9-1-1.
 None of the above.
 11. To check if the child is breathing, you should:
 Feel for exhaled air.
 Listen for exhaled air.
 Watch for his chest to rise and fall.
 All of the above.
 12. The most common airway obstruction is:
 The tongue.
 Food.
 Foreign objects.
 None of the above.
 13. To clear the victim's airway:
 Lift chin up, turn head sideways.
 Push chin down, tilt head forward.
 Lift chin up, tilt head back.
 None of the above.
 14. When assisting the child with ventilation:
 Do not over-inflate his lungs.
 Pinch his nose closed.
 Allow the child to exhale on his own.
 All of the above.
 15. The breaths-to-compressions ratio for a child is:
 2 breaths for every 10 compressions.
 2 breaths for every 20 compressions.
 2 breaths for every 30 compressions.
 2 breaths for every 40 compressions.
 16. When administering compressions to a child, remember:
 1 hand/1 inch.
 1 hand/2 inches.
 2 hands/1 inch.
 2 hands/2 inches.
PART 3: Infant CPR
 17. Infant CPR is recommended for:
 Children under the age of 18 months.
 Children under the age of 12 months.
 Children under the age of 6 months.
 None of the above.
 18. If the infant is unconscious and unresponsive, you should:
 Start CPR before dialing 9-1-1.
 Dial 9-1-1 before starting CPR.
 Perform CPR and do not dial 9-1-1.
 None of the above.
 19. "Sniffer's position" is best described as:
 Gentle chin lift, gentle head turn sideways.
 Gentle chin lift, gentle head tilt back.
 Gentle chin lift, gentle head push forward.
 None of the above.
 20. When checking an infant's pulse you should feel the:
 Brachial artery.
 The heart.
 Carotid artery.
 Any of the above.
 21. Check an infant for responsiveness by:
 Shaking him and shouting.
 Slapping his face lightly.
 Patting his feet and shoulders.
 All of the above.
 22. The most common airway obstruction in an infant is:
 Food.
 The tongue.
 Pacifier.
 None of the above.
 23. When assisting an infant with ventilation:
 Cover his nose and mouth with your mouth.
 Puff air from your cheeks, not your lungs.
 Allow the infant to exhale on his own.
 All of the above.
 24. When performing compressions on an infant, remember:
 2 hands, 1 inch.
 1 hand, 2 inches.
  hand (2 fingers), chest depth.
  hand (2 fingers), inch.
PART 4: Basic First Aid
 25. A bite from an undomesticated animal may require a tetanus shot.
 True           False
 26. A broken bone always results in compound fracture.
 True           False
 27. A break should be immobilized and treated by a physician immediately.
 True           False
 28. The elderly bruise easier than healthy adults and children.
 True           False
 29. If the bruise is on the head, check the victim for head trauma.
 True           False
 30. 3rd degree burns require immediate medical attention.
 True           False
 31. Cuts and scrapes should be thoroughly cleaned with soap & water.
 True           False
 32. Electrocution is almost never dangerous or life-threatening.
 True           False
 33. A serious head injury requires immediate medical attention.
 True           False
 34. Head injury may lead to loss of consciousness and require CPR.
 True           False
 35. An animal bite resulting in a puncture wound may be dangerous.
 True           False
PART 5: AED
 36. AED saves lives by:
 Analyzing the victim's heart rhythm.
 Determining whether defibrillation is needed.
 Administering an electric shock to the heart.
 All of the above.
 37. AED is to be used by:
 Medical personnel only.
 First respondent with proper training.
 Any layperson regardless of training.
 None of the above.
 38. AED's function with approximately 95% accuracy.
 True           False
 39. It is not necessary to know CPR if AED is available.
 True           False
 40. Familiarizing yourself with AED and periodic hands-on training is key to saving lives.
 True           False
  Student: Louis Jones
Registration Date: January 12, 2003 
  Certification Status: Certified
Expiration Date: February 11, 2003