It’s easy and does not require mouth-to-mouth contact.
It more likely bystanders will try to help, and it was developed at the University of Arizona College of Medicine. “This video is worth sharing,” said Gordon A. Ewy, MD, director of the UA Sarver Heart Center and one of the research pioneers who developed this method.
Sarver Heart Center’s newest video was developed to make it easy for people to learn Continuous Chest Compression CPR.
So, click on the link and watch the six-minute video; then send it to everyone in your address book. You may not get gold from a faraway land, or become thinner, richer, luckier or more popular, but you are likely to make a huge difference; perhaps saving someone’s life.
Note: Mouth-to-mouth CPR still is recommended for drowning and very small children