CPR AED First Aid Classes
Divers - SCUBA First Aid
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Services we offer to our Florida & Caribbean Marine Customers:
1) Automated External Defibrillator (AED) Sales, AED Service & Training
2) Shipboard CPR AED & First Aid Classes for captains and crew 

We sell AEDs for Florida YachtsWhether you captain a yacht, cruise ship, trawler, sail boat, dinghy or any other type of marine vessel you should consider having an AED (Automated External Defibrillator) on board.  If it floats and you have people on board an AED is an essential part of every boat captains first aid kit.  Having an AED is the first step, being trained the proper way to use an AED is step #2 and The CPR School is here to help you and your crew every step of the way!

AED Automated External Defibrillators, AED Defibrillator Supplies, AED Sales, AED Service and CPR AED First Aid Training.  Please call (561)762-0500 or E-Mail us at Keith@TheCPRSchool.com

Florida AED Defibrillator Yacht Sales & ServiceThe CPR School put the "Sea" in CPR.  Our CPR AED and First Aid Certification Classes are United States Coast Guard approved.  We will issue your 2 year USCG approved CPR AED and First Aid Certification card immediately after you complete your class.  Training for your entire crew on your boat or at our classroom in Palm Beach County Florida. 

Should all boats have an AED?
Yes - Brain death starts to occur within about 4 to 6 minutes of cardiac arrest.  If defibrillation can be performed within the first 1-3 minutes, there is a 70-80 percent chance of survival.  If you do not have an AED (Automated External Defibrillator) on your boat when a passenger or crew member goes into cardiac arrest it is unlikely the victim will survive.  It is my opinion that no matter what boat you you captain, a pontoon boat, a fishing boat, a dive boat, a yacht or even a submarine -all marine vessels should invest in the safety of the crew and passengers. 

Should divers and sport fishermen have an AED on board?
Yes - People that are scuba diving, snorkeling, or fishing are more at risk than those people on land due to the increased risk of drowning and the distance they must travel to get help.  On land help is usually just a phone call away.  But at sea Emergency Medical Personnel, ambulances and hospitals are usually not close by.  While we are out at sea help could be hours or even days away. 

First, what is an AED and how does it work?  An Automated External Defibrillator or AED is a portable, battery operated electronic device about the size of a laptop computer.  The AED automatically diagnoses the potentially life threatening cardiac arrhythmias of ventricular fibrillation and ventricular tachycardia in a cardiac arrest victim and is able to treat the patient by an electrical shock which stops the arrhythmia, allowing the heart to re-establish an effective rhythm.  AEDs are designed to be simple so that anyone can use one.  So simple that I often start my classes by selecting someone from the class that has never seen an AED and I ask them to demonstrate how to use an AED by following the AEDs voice instructions. 
Proper use of an AED is taught in our CPR first aid classes.

In most cases, the victim collapses and the rescuer checks the victim to see if they are responsive.  If they do not respond, immediately send someone to dial 911 (radio for help) and send another person to get the AED.  Next, we tilt the victims head back and check for breathing.  If after 10 seconds you do not see the victim’s chest rise or hear them breathing begin CPR.  You will continue performing CPR until the AED is turned on, electrode pads connected and the AED gives an “all clear” message.  At this point move away from the patient so that they AED can analyze the patient.

Once connected to the victim the AEDs typically gives either a “shock advised” message or a “no shock advised” message.  If the AED indicates “shock advised” we must make certain no one is touching the patient and then deliver a shock.  Typically this means pressing the flashing red shock button.  If the AED indicates “no shock advised” this can mean one of 2 things.  Either the victim is alive or that you should begin CPR.  Check once again for breathing, if they are breathing put the victim in the recovery position (on their side).  If they are not breathing start CPR – keep the AED connected and turned on with the pads in place.  2 minutes later the AED will once again check the victim.

Medtronic Physio Control AED SalesDo you sell Automated External Defibrillators - AED's?
Yes, we not only sell AED's but we can also train you how to use and maintain a defibrillator.  Having at least one AED on your boat is essential, you may in fact need more than one, especially if you have a tender that takes crew and guests diving.  Please call or e-mail us for a free AED needs evaluation.

Should we have an AED - Automated External Defibrillator on our boat?
Should we have an AED onboard our boat is a question I am often asked by captains, crew and owners.  My answer is always “Yes”.  According to the American Heart Association, Sudden Cardiac Arrest (SCA) claims about 340,000 lives each year – or around 1,000 every day in the United States.  Sudden cardiac arrest, which is the leading cause of death in the United States kills more people than breast cancer, lung cancer, and AIDS combined. Currently 95 percent of all cardiac arrest victims die.

Sudden Cardiac Arrest is caused by a life-threatening abnormal heart rhythm that can result from heart attack, respiratory arrest, drowning, electrocution, choking, trauma or it can have no known cause and it can happen to anyone regardless of age or gender.

Simply put, Automated External Defibrillators (AEDs) save lives.  Do you think it’s worth spending $2,000 if it saved a crewmember, guest or the owner’s life?  The answer is obviously yes.  You have smoke detectors, fire extinguishers, security cameras and other safety systems onboard, why not get one that will save a life?

Do you sell Automated External Defibrillators - AED's?
Yes, we not only sell AED's but we can also train you and your crew how to use and maintain a defibrillator.   Call us at 561-762-0500 for all of your AED needs.

How expensive are AEDs?
There are several manufacturers of AEDs for sale in the United States.  These AEDs range in price from about $1,225 to about $2,000.  Although AEDs are not cheap they are invaluable if they save your life or the life a crewmember, owner or guest.

In addition to the AED you may need to purchase an AED cabinet or carry case ($100 - $300), a rescue ready kit ($40 - $55), and training. 
Don’t cut corners on training!  Hire a qualified full time instructor.  Training is the single most important part of any Safety Program.

What are the benefits of owning an AED?
Without the AED the chances of surviving Sudden Cardiac Arrest (SCA) outside of a hospital setting are very small – less than 5%. However, if the AED is applied to the victim quickly their odds increase to about 70% - 90%

Is one AED enough?
It depends.  One AED may not always be adequate.  Let’s say the owner is onboard along with his family and friends.  Half of the group wants to go diving, the other half wants to stay onboard.  So, you load the owner, his kids and several others onto the tender leaving behind the rest of the party including the owner’s elderly parents.  Which group should have the AED with them?  The answer is both.  It is impossible to predict who, when and where Sudden Cardiac Arrest will strike.  For this reason, you may need 2 AEDs.

Do you test, inspect and upgrade the AED software?
Yes.  In 2005 the American Heart Association changed the CPR guidelines.  These changes required new software and in some cases new hardware in the AEDs.  In 2010 the AHA will again change the guidlines which will require you to upgrade the software on your AED once again.  Many times we can perform this upgrade on your boat or you can send the AED to us and we will ship it back to you.

I heard a lot about AED recalls.   How can I tell if my AED was recalled?
Part of the service we provide includes checking to make certian your AED was not recalled or requires a corrective service software update.  We can handle all of this for you.

We have an AED that does not work.  Can you repair it?
Yes, many of our customers have AEDs that are no longer working properly.  Often times we are able to upgrade the software, replace the old batteries and AED electrode pads and get them back into service.  If the AED requires additional work, we will contact the manufacturer to see if the problem is covered under warranty.   If you have an AED that is not working, call us.  You have nothing to lose.

We have several older AEDs and want to trade them in.  Do you accept AED trade ins?
Yes, we will take your old AEDs on trade for new ones.  Please call us to discuss.

Do I still need to perform CPR with an AED?
Yes. CPR is very important and can greatly improve the victim’s chance of survival.  You should perform CPR until the AED arrives.  Once the AED arrives, turn it on and apply the AED pads to the victims bare chest and follow the AED voice prompts.

If defibrillation is so important, why should I perform CPR?
CPR helps circulate oxygen rich blood to the victim's heart and brain.  This circulation delays both brain death and the death of heart muscle.  CPR buys us time until the AED arrives and CPR also makes the heart more likely to respond to defibrillation.

How often will the AED shock someone?
AEDs programmed with the current CPR guidelines analyze the victim every 2 minutes.  This means that the AED could potentially deliver a shock once every 2 minutes.  The AED may not shock every time.  Each time the AED analyzes the victim it determines if a shock is necessary.  

Can I hurt the victim with the AED?
No. AEDs are designed to only shock someone in cardiac arrest.  You can only help.
Can the AED hurt the rescuer if used improperly?
If you are touching the victim while a shock is being delivered this is possible.  Always make certain that no one is touching the victim before the shock is delivered.

Can AEDs be used to treat children?
Yes, for children ages 1-8 in cardiac arrest AEDs with pediatric pads or a pediatric key should be used.  If an AED with pediatric capabilities is not available, a standard AED may be used.  Please note – if children are ever onboard your boat, it is best to have the right tool for the job, get pediatric electrode pads.

What if the victim has a medication patch?
Never place electrodes directly on top of medication patches. If the patch is in the way of the AED electrode pads, remove it and wipe off the area.  Avoid touching the medication patch with your bare hands.

What if the victim has an implanted pacemaker or defibrillator?
If the victim has a pacemaker or internal defibrillator you should try to avoid placing the electrode pad directly on top of the device.  If you see a raised bump under the skin about the size of a silver dollar and it’s located where your pad should be, move the pad up slightly higher than this device.

Should I remove the AED electrode pads before doing chest compressions?
No. The pads should only be removed by the paramedics of the doctors.  Keep the pads in place and the AED turned on until Emergency Medical Personnel take over patient care.  As long as the pads are in their correct locations on the victims chest, they will not interfere with chest compressions.

Should I take off the patient's clothing before using the AED?
The chest should be exposed to allow placement of the AED electrode pads.  A woman's bra should be removed and all necklaces and chains should be moved out of the way.  You may need to cut off clothing to save time.

Can I place the AED electrode pads directly on a hairy chest?
The AED electrode pads must be placed directly on clean, dry skin.  If the chest is hairy it may prevent good adhesion of the electrode pads.  If there is a lot of hair you must quickly shave them.  If the chest is wet or oily, quickly dry it.  Please note – only the areas where the pads are to be placed must be shaved or dried.

Can AEDs be used to treat a heart attack or chest pain?
No, AEDs should only be placed on someone that is in cardiac arrest.  This means they are basically dead, they are not breathing.  Placing an AED on a live person will only increase their anxiety with no benefit.

After I successfully defibrillate the patient and they are breathing should I keep the AED on the patient?
Yes.  Keep the pads in place and the AED turned on until Emergency Medical Personnel take over patient care.  The patient is still at risk of going back into cardiac arrest.  The AED will continue to monitor them.

Are there different types of AEDs?
There are several manufacturers of AEDs and all operate in a similar manner.  The analogy I give my students is Ford vs. General Motors.  If you know how to drive a Ford you are also able to drive a GM vehicle.  

AED - Automated External Defibrillator Inspections, Service and AED Supplies.
We also inspect and service AEDs.  We sell AED Batteries, AED electrode pads, AED ready kits, AED travel cases and more.  Please call us for all of your AED needs. 
Cardiac Science Powerheart® AED G3, FirstSave
Defibtech Lifeline
Medtronic Physio Control Lifepak CR Plus and LP Express 
Philips Onsite, Philips HeartStart, Philips FR2, Philips FRX
HeartSine Samaritan
Welch Allyn

Already own an AED and need a new AED battery or electrode pads.  We sell AED batteries and AED electrodes pads for you AED. Medtronic Physio Control CR Plus Charge-Pak 3201616-002 * Medronic Physi Control Battery Pak 3005380-026 * Cardiac Science Powerheart G3 Battery 9146-001 * Powerheart Adult Pads 9131-001 * Heartsine Samaritan Battery and Pad (PadPak) Pad-Pak-01 * Defibtech Lifeline AED Battery DCF-200 * Defibtech AED Adult Pads Electrodes DDP-100, * Philips OnSite Adult Smart Pads M5071A * OnSite Pediatric/Child Smart Pads M5072A * Philips OnSite frx Standard Battery M5070A * Philips FRX Smart Pads II 989803139261 * Philips FR2 Adult Defibrillator Pads 989803158211 * Zoll AED Plus CPR-D Padz 8900-0800-01 * Zoll AED Plus Pedi-Padz II 8900-0810-01 * Welch Allyn

Can I trade my old AED in for a new one? 
Yes, we can take your old AED on trade for a new one.  Please contact us and let us know which make and model AED you have and we will give you money toward the purchase of a brand new AED. 

Can you upgrade or update my current AED?
Yes, often we can update your older AED and get it back into service.  Call us to see if your AED can be put back into service.

Yacht Training | Crew Training | Safety Training | CPR Certification | STCW Training |
Maritime Training | USCG CPR AED & First Aid Training | Mariner CPR AED & First Aid
AED Sales | AED Service | AED Parts | AED Supplies | AED Accessories

The information above is for informational purposes only and is not a substitute for professional classroom instruction by a qualified instructor with real CPR AED experience.  At minimum you should take a refresher course every 2 years.

"We put the Sea in CPR™" is a trademark of the CPR School and cannot be used without our written permission.
Copyright © 2007–2010 The CPR School, LLC. All rights reserved.

FREE PRICE QUOTES - Call 561-762-0500
Please call (561)762-0500 or e-mail us at Keith@TheCPRSchool.com for more information.

Is sudden cardiac arrest the same as a heart attack?
No. A heart attack occurs when a blood vessel feeding the heart itself is blocked by plaque or a blood clot. The longer the blood flow is interrupted the more extensive the damage done. The majority of heart attack victims survive the first attack. Treatment for heart attack includes angioplasty using a tiny balloon to widen blocked blood vessels and “clot-busting” drugs.

Sudden cardiac arrest involves problems with the heart’s electrical system, which can cause it to stop beating entirely. When that happens, blood flow to the rest of the body is interrupted, and the victim passes out. Defibrillation is the only known treatment for this condition, and AEDs (Automated External Defibrillators) are the fastest and most efficient way to treat individuals with this lifesaving device.

Who will be teaching the classes?
Keith Murray is the owner of The CPR School, LLC.  Keith is a certified Florida EMT Firefighter and has been teaching people for over 20 years.  Keith holds a masters degree from Lebanon Valley College in Pennsylvania and has instructed people of all ages and backgrounds including college students, professional groups, hotel and resort workers, doctors, nurses, dentists, dental hygienists, condo associations, boat captains, boat crew, fisherman, divers, yacht owners, airline pilots, flight attendants, government employees and just about any other group you can imagine.  Keith recently used his CPR AED skills to save a traveler in the Atlanta airport.  Please click on the following link to read the story http://www.post-gazette.com/pg/07340/839484-55.stm

How do I contact Keith to buy an AED or schedule training?
The best way to do this is to call us at 561-762-0500 or e-mail us at Keith@TheCPRSchool.com.

Where are you located?
Our main office is located in Palm Beach County / Jupiter Florida - just a few miles from the Jupiter Inlet.  We are about 2 hours north of Miami, an hour north of Fort Lauderdale, 20 minutes north of West Palm Beach and about 2 hours south of Orlando.  We conduct business all over the country so please call us to discuss your Automated External Defibrillator / AED, CPR needs.

All of our training meets the 2006 American Heart Association guidelines.

AED Sales anywhere in the USA - Call 561-762-0500

Interesting facts you should know:
1) Sudden cardiac arrest claims about 340,000 lives each year.  This is about 930 every day nationwide.
2) 95 percent of cardiac arrest victims do not recover and die.
3) For every minute a cardiac arrest victim is not defibrillated, his or her chances of survival declines  7-10 percent.
4) Brain death starts to occur in just four to six minutes after someone experiences sudden cardiac arrest.
5) If defibrillation can be performed within the first 1-3 minutes, there is a 70-80 percent chance of survival.
6) Cardiac arrest is caused by a life-threatening abnormal heart rhythm that can result from heart attack, respiratory arrest, electrocution, drowning, choking or trauma, or it can have no known cause.
7) The use of effective bystander CPR nearly doubles a victim’s chance for surviving sudden cardiac arrest.

Palm Beach County Florida Marinas
Admirals Cove
Marina:  200 Admirals Cove Blvd., Jupiter FL  561-744-1700
Australian Docks: 500 Australian Ave. Docks, Palm Beach FL. 561-838-5463.
Bluffs Marina:  1329 Tidal Pointe Blvd.. Jupiter FL 561-627-6688  
Blowing Rocks Marina 18487 S.E. Federal Hwy Tequesta, Fl 33469  
561-746-3312  Fax 561-744-3158
Buccaneer Marina  142 Lake Drive  Palm Beach Shores, Florida 33404 
561-842-1620   Fax: 561-844-2776
Boca Raton Resort & Club: 501 E. Camino Real, Boca Raton. 561-447-3474.
Cannonsport Marina: 178 Lake Drive, Palm Beach Shores.
561-848-7469 or 800-627-8328.   Fax: 561-844-9007
Delray Harbor Club Marina: 1035 S. Federal Hwy., Delray Beach. 561- 276-0376.
Florida Marine:  2001 Broadway, Riviera Beach.  561-840-1694
Frenchman's Marina Resort 2700 Donald Ross Rd Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410
561-627-6358  Fax: 561-627-7523
Loggerhead Club and Marina: 2700 Donald Ross Road, Palm Beach Gardens. 
Gateway Marina: 8250 S. Federal Hwy., Hypoluxo.  561-588-1211.
Gundlach’s Marina: 870 N. Federal Hwy, 561-582-4422
Harbor Point Marina: 2221 Monet Rd. North Palm Beach, Florida   561-622-6890
Inlet Harbor Marina:  Lakeshore Drive, Riviera Beach.  561-625-9443
JIB Yacht Club & Marina: 46 Beach Road, Tequesta.  561-746-4300  Fax (561) 743-8680
Inlet Village Marina 18085 North A1A  Jupiter, FL 33469 (561) 741-1288
Jonathan’s Landing Marina: 3238 Casseekey Island Road, Jupiter. 561-747-8980 
Jupiter Seasport Marina:  1095 N. A1A, Jupiter.  561-575-9153  
Lake Park Marina:  105 Lakeshore Drive, Lake Park.
Lott Brothers Marina: 631 Northlake Blvd., N. Palm Beach.  561-844-0244
Marina Delray:  777 Palm Trail, Delray Beach.  561-265-0666.
Murrelle Marine: 846 N. Dixie Hwy., Lantana. 561-582-3213.
New Port Cove Marine Center & Boatyard: 255 E. 22nd Court, Riviera Beach.
561-844-2504.   Fax 561-863-5086
North Palm Beach Marina - 1037 Marina Drive  North Palm Beach, Florida 33408
Phone: 561-626-4919    Fax: 561-626-8857
Old Port Cove Marina: 112 Lakeshore Drive, North Palm Beach. 561-626-1760 
Palm Beach Yacht Center: 7848 S. Federal Hwy., Hypoluxo. 561-588-9911
Palm Beach Yacht Club & Marina800 N. Flagler Drive West Palm Beach, FL 33401
(561) 655-1944   (561) 833-6154 Fax
Palm Harbor Marina: 400-A North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. 561-655-4757
Riviera Beach Municipal Marina: 200 E. 13th St., Riviera Beach. 561-842-7806;
Rybovich Spencer: 4200 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. 561-844-1800
Sailfish Marina & Resort: 98 Lake Drive, Palm Beach Shores. 800-446-4577
Seagate Marina: 18753 SE Federal Hwy.,Tequesta. 561-746-2600.   Fax: 561-743-7634
Soverel Harbor Marina: 2401 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 561-691-9554.  Town of Palm Beach Docks:  500 Australian Avenue Docks Palm Beach, FL 33480 Phone: 561-838-5463

South Florida Ports
Port Everglades: 1850 Eller Drive, Fort Lauderdale.  954-523-3404
Security Sub Station BSO Command Center:  954-765-4511
Port of Miami: 1015 N. American Way, Miami.  305-371-7678
Port of Palm Beach: 1 E. 11th St., Riveria Beach.  www.portofpalmbeach.com 
Fort Lauderdale - Broward County Florida Marinas
Bahia Mar Yachting Center 801 Seabreeze Blvd., Ft Lauderdale 33316 (954) 764-2233
Banyan Bay, 4491 Anglers Ave. Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321 Tel: 954-893-0004
Best Western Marina Inn & Yacht Harbor, 2150 SE 17th St. Causeway Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316  954-525-3484
Bradford Marine 954-791-3800
Broward Marine 954-522-1701
Cable Marine West 954-587-4000
City of Ft. Lauderdale Marina, 2 S. New River Dr., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301 
954-761-5423 1-800-FTL-DOCK
Cooley's Landing, City of Ft. Lauderdale Municipal Docks  954-468-1626
Coral Ridge Yacht Club  954-566-7886
Everglades Marina, 1810 SE 17th St., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316 954-763-3030
First Performance Marina, F1900 SE 15th St. Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316  954-763-8743
Foster's Marine, 2001 SW 20th St., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 
954-523-5135 1-877-733-4887 Fax: 954-523-8250
Ft. Lauderdale Municipal Marina at Las Olas Bridge (954) 759-5200
Hall of Fame Marina 435 Seabreeze Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale 33316. (954) 764-3975
Harbor Islands Marina (954) 457-8557 ICW Marker 42
Hidden Harbor Marina LLC  (954) 786-5210
Hurricane Harbor Yacht Basin 2955 State Rd. 84, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312 
Jackson Marine Center 1915 SW 21st Ave., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312  954-792-4900 Lauderdale Marina 1900 SE 15th St., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316  954-523-8507
Lauderdale Marine Center, 2001 SW 20th St. Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 
Lauderdale Yacht Club (954) 524-5500
Lou's Tackle & Marina, 3463 Griffin Rd. Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312 : 954-989-9219
Marina 84, 2698 Marina Bay Dr. Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Tel: 954-581-3313
Marina Bay Hotel Resort & Marina 2175 State Rd. 84, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312 
Marina Inn & Yacht Harbor 2150 SE 17th St., Ft. Lauderdale 33316 (954) 525-3484
Marriott Portside Marina 1875 SE 17th St., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316 
New River Marina, 3001 State Rd. 84, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312 Tel: 954-584-2500
New River/Downtown Municipal Docks  (954) 761-5423
Norseman Marine (954) 467-1407
Pier 17 Marina & Yacht Club, 1500 SW 17th St., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312 
Pier 66 Yacht Harbor 2301 SE 17th Causeway, Ft. Lauderdale 33316
954-525-6666   800-327-3796
The Port Marina, 1801 SE 17th St., Ft Lauderdale, FL 33316 954-880-8410
River Bend Marina 1515 SW 20th St., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Tel: 954-523-1832
Riverfront Marina, 420 SW 3rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301 Tel: 954-527-1829
Riverside Hotel (954) 467-0671
Rolly Marine Service (954) 583-5300
Roscioli Yacht Center  (954) 581-9200
Sandpiper Resort Apartment & Marina, 91 Isle of Venice, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301
Sundance Marine, 1335 SE 16th St., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316 Tel: 954-522-2800
Sunrise Harbor Megayacht Marina, 1030 Seminole Dr., Fort Lauderdale, FL, Tel: 954-667-6720
Sun Power Diesel  413 SW 3rd Ave., Ft. Lauderdale 33315. (954) 522-4775  (800) 522-5775 Yacht Basin, Inc. (954) 792-9260
Yacht Haven Park & Marina, 2323 State Rd. 84, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312 Tel: 954-583-2322

Miami - Dade County Florida Marinas
Airport Marina, 2669 NW 33rd St. Miami, FL 33142 305-634-1686
Black Point Marina   24775 SW 87th Ave., Cutler Ridge, Fl. 33032 (305) 258-4092
Brickell Place Marina, 1901 Brickell Ave. Miami, FL 33129 305-858-7760
Castaways Marina, 16375 Collins Ave. North Miami Beach, FL 33160 305-945-3461
Crandon Marina  4000 Crandon Blvd., Key Biscayne (305) 361-1281. 
Coconut Grove Sailing Club  2990 S. Bayshore Dr., Coconut Grove.  (305) 444-4571
Coco Plum Yacht Club  6001 S. Prado Blvd., Coral Gables. (305) 663-1353
Dinner Key Marina   3400 Pan American Dr., Coconut Grove 33133, (305) 579-6980
Fisher Island Club & Marina, 1 Fisher Island Dr. Miami, FL 33109 305-535-6000
Grove Harbor Marina, 2640 S. Bayshore Dr., Miami, FL. 33133 305-854-6444
Grove Isle Marina, Four Grove Isle Dr., Coconut Grove, FL. 33133. 305-858-5211
Grove Key Marina 3375 Pan American Dr., Coconut Grove 33133 (305) 858-6527
Haulover Park  10800 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, Fl. 33154 (305) 947-3525
Hi-Lift Marina, 2890 NE 187th St. Miami Beach, FL 33180 305-931-2550
Homestead Bayfront Park Marina  9698 SW 328 St., Homestead, Fl. (305) 230-3033.
Hurricane Cove Marina and Boatyard 1884 NW North River Dr., Miami (305) 324-8004
Jockey Club Marina, 11111 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, FL  33161  305-899-9629
Keystone Point Marina, 1950 NE 135th St. North Miami, FL 33181 305-940-6236
Marine Stadium Marina 3501 Rickenbacker Causeway, Miami. 33149
Matheson Hammocks  9610 Old Cutler Road, Miami, Fl. 33156   305-665-5475
Maule Lake Marina  17201 Biscayne Blvd., North Miami Beach. (305) 945-0808
Miamarina at Bayside 401 Biscayne Blvd., Miami. (305) 579-6955
Miami Beach Marina  300 Alton Rd., Miami Beach. 33139 (305) 673-6000. 
Monty's Marina  2550 S. Bayshore Dr., Coconut Grove, Fl. 33133 
Mystic Pointe Marina  3575 Mystic Pointe Dr., Aventura, Fl. (305) 682-8777
North Beach Marina  724 NE 79th St., Miami, Fl. 33139 (305) 758-8888
Palm Bay Club and Marina  720 NE 69th St., Miami  (305) 751-3700
Pelican Harbor  1275 NE 79th St., Miami, Fl. 33138 (305) 754-9330
Powerhouse Marina, 13255 Biscayne Blvd., North Miami, Florida. 305-892-2628.
Rickenbacker Marina  3301 Rickenbacker Causeway, Key Biscayne, FL 33149
Sealine Marina & Yachting Center  1635 N. Bayshore Drive, Miami, FL 33132
305- 377-3625
Snapper Creek Marina, 11190 Snapper Creek Rd., Miami, FL 33173 305-661-0505
Sunny Isles Marina  400 Sunny Isles Blvd. (305) 944-9182
Sunset Harbor Marina  1982 Sunset Harbor Dr., Miami Beach, Fl 33149
Turnberry Isle Marina Yacht Club, 19735 Turnberry Way, Aventura, FL 33180
305-933-6934 Ext. 2
Waterways Marina 3601 NE 207th St. Aventura, Fl. (305) 935-4295.
Williams Island Marina, 7900 Island Blvd., Williams Island, FL  33160 305-937-7800

Disclaimer: The American Heart Association strongly promotes knowledge and proficiency in CPR, First Aid and AED use and has developed instructional materials for this purpose. Use of these materials in an educational course does not represent course sponsorship by the American Heart Association, and any fees charged for such a course do not represent income to the Association.


We sell AEDs - Automated External Defibrillators.
In Florida we provide on site CPR AED training certification classes at your location and even on your yacht or boat.  Additionally we offer AED Sales, software upgrades, service and supplies.
* We can provide CPR AED training anywhere - please call 561.762.0500 for rates and travel charges.

AED Sales | AED Batteries | AED Electrode Pads | AED Inspections | AED Upgrades
Yacht Training | Crew Training | Safety Training | CPR Certification | STCW Training

"We put the Sea in CPR ™" is a trademark of the CPR School and cannot be used without our written permission.
Copyright © 2007–2011 The CPR School, LLC. All rights reserved.

Disclaimer: The American Heart Association strongly promotes knowledge and proficiency in CPR, First Aid and AED use and has developed instructional materials for this purpose. Use of these materials in an educational course or mention of the American Heart Association name does not represent course sponsorship or product endorsement by the American Heart Association, and any fees charged for such a course do not represent income to the Association.