From September 2020, first aid training will be a mandatory part of the English PSHE curriculum. In light of this we have created an incredible range of helpful age-appropriate resources to help you introduce your students to this complex subject.
The best way to teach first aid is hands-on. Students love the practical nature of this subject and the wealth of experience our medical and emergency services professionals are able to share.
We have created a comprehensive set of resources and teaching materials around the recovery position – which you can access totally free.
Full access to the rest of our downloadable teaching resources and the age appropriate modular online courses is free when you book any group practical first aid training with us for your staff, parents or students.
We are First Aid Experts specialising in providing engaging, informative, practical first aid training for staff, parents and pupil in schools and child care organisations.
First Aid Videos
For a playlist covering all Primary and Secondary School topics, click here or on the button below.
These videos cover every topic in our full Secondary School syllabus:
- Recovery position
- Head injuries
There are hundreds more videos covering many more first aid topics on our YouTube channel. We put up two new videos every week.
Subscribe to our channel by clicking here.
In the Press
Some of our most relevant articles to help you with the first aid requirements in your school:
Useful Blog Articles
Nose bleeds Children often have nose bleeds. They can be a result of warm weather or exercise, which dilate the small blood vessels in their nose, or they can be the result of picking or poking their noses, or running into things. If a...
It is the phone call none of us want to make. It means there’s an emergency and help is needed urgently. But do you know what to expect when you dial 999 and what you will be asked? Being aware of the protocols when you dial 999 could prepare you to react calmly and...
Would you know when to call an ambulance, when you don’t need an ambulance and when it is more appropriate to drive yourself to A&E or visit your GP instead? Our emergency services are there for when we are at our most vulnerable, to help with...