“Quality training leads to quality care.”
For the first time in Nepal, a viable and sustainable in-country simulation center is possible which is affiliated with the American Heart Association. Its main agenda is to develop and advance medical care in Nepal by training medical professionals using simulation techniques.
It is the first organization in Nepal taking part in the training of medical and non-medical professionals including the general public on official AHA courses, Basic Life Support (BLS), Advanced Cardiovascular Life Support (ACLS) and Heart saver course. It also involves training Non-AHA courses like Critical Care, Infection Control, CPR, AED and many more. The centre houses a world-renowned Standardized simulation lab and exciting new capabilities in high-fidelity patient simulation. Furthermore, the center is well-capitalized to establish and operate it according to international standards.
The main highlight of our organization is the High-Tech Manikins. Manikin-based simulations use high fidelity simulators, manikins that mimic human body, have breath sounds and heart sounds, and palpable pulses. Procedures can be performed on the simulators such as Cardiopulmonary resuscitation, bag-mask ventilation, intubation, defibrillation, chest tube placement, IV/IO assess and others. By practicing true clinical skills in a safe and regulated environment, medical professionals learn permanent and excellent evaluation and treatment techniques.
We are proud to be accredited by the American Heart Association (AHA) to be the first International Training Centre (ITC) of Nepal.
The American Heart Association strongly promotes knowledge and proficiency in all AHA courses and has developed instructional materials for this purpose. Use of these materials in an educational course does not represent course sponsorship by the AHA. Any fees charged for such a course, except for a portion of fees needed for AHA course materials, do not represent income to the AHA.
"Ms. Pritee, student of Kathmandu Medical College giving feedback about the importance of simulation based clinical learning"