Introducing New paediatric blended course !

Introducing blended paediatric first aid course! 👶 🏥
Do you work with young children?
Now you can do hybrid learning with us at one stop safety training solutions!
We have been asked so many times about this style of course, No we can provide it 😀 6 hours face to face then 6 hours online!
This level 3 training comprises of an online e-learning course and classroom session.  Both must be completed before a certificate will be issued.

The classroom part of the Level 3 Paediatric First Aid course lasts for a minimum of 6 hours (excluding breaks) and will cover the following areas:

assessing an emergency situation and prioritise what action to take,

help a baby/child who is

unresponsive and breathing normally,

unresponsive and not breathing normally,

having a seizure,



suffering from shock caused by severe blood loss (hypovolemic shock).

The full blended Paediatric First Aid course should last for a minimum of 12 hours (excluding breaks) and will cover the areas set out above as well as the following areas:

discuss the role and responsibilities of the paediatric first aider (including appropriate contents of a first aid box and the need for recording accidents and incidents),
to help a baby/child:

who is suffering from anaphylactic shock,

who has had an electric shock,

who has burns or scalds,

who has a suspected fracture,

with head, neck or back injuries,

who is suspected of being poisoned,

with a foreign body in eyes, ears or nose,

with an eye injury,

with a bite or sting,

who is suffering from the effects of extreme heat or cold,

having: a diabetic emergency; an asthma attack; an allergic reaction; meningitis; and/or febrile convulsions.


Something to remember…

We like to put out blogs often. As you all know, we felt that it’s only fitting during this devastating time to talk respectfully on the following subject, Her Majesty the Queen.

She was queen regnant of 32 sovereign states during her lifetime and 15 at the time of her death. Her reign of 70 years and 214 days is the longest of any British monarch and the longest recorded of any female head of state in history. During World War II she and her sister, Princess Margaret Rose, perforce spent much of their time safely away from the London blitz and separated from their parents, living mostly at Balmoral Castle in Scotland and at the Royal Lodge, Windsor, and Windsor Castle.


In the midst of a decade marked by social and political changes, the queen kept to a busy schedule of diplomatic duties, including a 10-day visit to the Federal Republic of Germany (or West Germany) that was the first official visit there by a British royal since 1913. Her visit marked the 20-year anniversary of the end of World War II, helping to symbolise the reconciliation between the two countries and recognize Germany’s re-emergence as a power in Europe and on the world stage.


The queen’s celebration of her 50th year on the throne was marred by a double loss, when her younger sister, Princess Margaret, and their mother died within weeks of each other. As the first British monarch since Queen Victoria to celebrate a Golden Jubilee, Elizabeth travelled more than 40,000 miles that year, including visits to the Caribbean, Australia, New Zealand and Canada. She also visited 70 cities and towns in 50 counties in the United Kingdom.


On April 9, 2021, Prince Philip, Elizabeth’s husband of 73 years, died at the age of 99. The British monarchy’s longest-running love story began just before World War II, when 18-year-old Prince Philip of Greece met his third cousin, Princess Elizabeth, during her family’s visit to the Britannia Royal Naval College at Dartmouth, where Philip was studying. On November 14, 1947, the couple were married in Westminster Abbey, and King George VI named Philip as Duke of Edinburgh shortly after that. For more than a half-century, Prince Philip supported his wife in her royal duties and took on an ambitious slate of obligations of his own. Philip’s funeral was held on April 17, 2021. Because of coronavirus restrictions, only 30 guests were invited to attend. Photos of the queen sitting alone in St. George’s Chapel struck many as a symbol of her loneliness and grief.  Elizabeth set a great example for the nation and complied with the pandemic rules of the time, like the rest of the country.


Luckley queen Elizabeth got to experience her platinum jubilee. In February of 2022, England began a series of celebrations marking Queen Elizabeth II’s 70 years on the throne. On June 2, a military parade featuring 1,400 troops in bearskin caps, musicians and 240 horses, a Royal Air Force flyover and an 82-gun salute were staged to honour the 96-year-old monarch, whose birthday was on April 21. One section of London even featured a parade of corgis (Elizabeth’s favourite dog breed), with more than 30 of the short-legged canines “marching” in a procession.

The queen watched the pageantry from the balcony of Buckingham Palace and was joined by four generations of her heirs, including her eldest son, Prince Charles; his eldest son, Prince William; and William’s eldest son, Prince George. Despite her age and having just sustained a case of COVID-19, the Queen, dressed in pearls and a light blue dress, coat and hat, wore a large grin.

“I know her loss will be deeply felt throughout the country, the realms and the Commonwealth, and by countless people around the world.” deepest condolences to the Royal Family, who are not only mourning their Queen, but their dear mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother. Her legacy will loom large in the pages of British history, and in the story of our world.

Queen Elizabeth II 1926 – 2022


First Aid at Work Course – why?

Okay, so you see the title First Aid at Work course and think, well I don’t need first aid at work course because we have a qualified first aider.  Why would I need that?


Imagine this scenario:

Sam successfully completes a ‘first aid at work’ course on Monday.

2 months later, Sam is walking down the street and sees a person further ahead collapse onto the floor.   Worried onlookers are uncertain of what to do.  Sam, using knowledge learnt a couple of months previously instinctively runs towards the situation.  Rather than panic, the adrenalin kicks in and Sam goes through the motions of CPR, after asking for someone to call an ambulance.  The ambulance arrives, the paramedics take over.  Sam has given the patient a higher chance of surviving by having first aid knowledge.


Scenario 2:

Sam a year later is sitting at home with the children.  Suddenly there is a scream from upstairs, Sam runs to the children’s room to find one of the children choking on a sweet. All the training from the year before kicks in and Sam quickly gives first aid and the sweet is coughed up.

Although this was traumatic, the first aid knowledge probably saved the child’s life.


If you want to learn first aid for work or just for your own personal interest, why not consider taken this course.  First Aid is such a valuable skill to have.  You hope you never have to use it but if you do, you will know that your skills could have possibly helped save a life!


Either give us a call on 01977 326092 or email us at