Massachusetts sets the bar very high for the rest of the nation by having the 5th highest public health ranking in the U.S. The state has the highest insured population, and very low rates for obesity and tobacco use. They have a superior amount of primary care physicians available in proportion to the state’s population. This allows residents to receive efficient early prenatal care. In fact, the state boasts the 4th highest use of early parental care in the country. All of these public health advantages contribute to make Massachusetts an ideal health care setting. But like many other states, they have been experiencing funding cuts and shortages that have had an impact on the extent to which they can maintain and improve public health conditions.
Massachusetts’s strength lies in its high insurance rate, and the Health Connector website makes it easy for state residents to find an insurance plan that works for them. However, insurance premiums have been gradually rising along with the costs of copayments and ER visits. This has resulted in some employers eliminating coverage for their workers.
Recent budget proposals look promising for the state as a whole. Many community programs will be funded through the proposals, including Environmental Health, Vital Records, Health Promotion and Disease Prevention, and Food Protection services. A new campaign has also been put in effect called the Act FRESH Campaign, which increases access to affordable nutritious foods and helps create safe public spaces for residents to exercise. Many organizations and associations have contributed to this effort, and together they have created many proposals to change zoning legislation to optimize land use for fitness activities.
Due to the high standards for public health in Massachusetts, many employers expect their medical personnel to be ACLS certified. Certification is simple, and an online course is very convenient for busy medical professionals. You may certify through this website, or by visiting one of the training locations listed below.
Are there training centers in Massachusetts for your ACLS course?
Our classes are 100% online, so we don’t run any local ACLS classes. You can fulfill your ACLS requirements online with your own computer, smartphone, or tablet at your convenience.
Is the online class given by real physicians?
Yes, licensed medical doctors administer and maintain our online program.
How long do ACLS certifications remain active?
For two years. Both certification and renewed certification last for 2 years after passing the final examination.
|Safety Programs Consultants||306 Winthrop St
Taunton, MA 02780-4355
|Merrimack Val Cc Consortium||1 General St
Lawrence, MA 01842
|Falmouth Fire Department||399 Main St
Falmouth, MA 02540
|Sylvester Consultants, Inc.||117 N Precinct Rd Attn: Norman Sylvester
Centerville, MA 02632-2607
|Eastern Medical Educators||79 Parkingway St
Quincy, MA 02169
|Lawrence General Hospital||1 General St
Lawrence, MA 01841
|Saint Vincents Hospital||123 Summer Street
Worcester, MA 01608-1230
|When Seconds Count||97 Boston Street
Salem, MA 01970-2817
|Caritas Good Samaritan Medical Center||235 N Pearl St
Brockton, MA 02301-1794
|Milford Regional Medical Center||14 Prospect St
Milford, MA 01757
|Caritas Carney Hospital||2100 Dorchester Ave
Dorchester Center, MA 02124
|Nashoba Valley Medical Center||200 Groton Rd
Ayer, MA 01432
|University of Mass. Medical School||222 Maple Ave
Shrewsbury, MA 01545
|Lahey Clinic Hospital||41 Mall Rd
Burlington, MA 01805
|PCIMA - Faulkner Hospital||1153 Centre St
Jamaica Plain, MA 02130-3446
|Harrington Memorial Hospital||100 South St
Southbridge, MA 01550
|Tufts Medical Center - Pratt Medical Group||750 Washington St # 38
Boston, MA 02111-1526
|Noble Hospital||115 W Silver St
Westfield, MA 01085
|Occupational Safety Specialists Corp||49 Pleasant St
Hanson, MA 02341-1914
Massachusetts became the 6th state in 1788. The state capitol of Massachusetts is Boston with a population of 559,034 people (2005 Census). Boston is also the largest city in the state, with the second largest being Worcester with 175,898 people (2005 Census). The total population of Massachusetts is 6,547,629 people (2010 Census). Massachusetts is comprised of 7,840 square miles of jagged coastline, flatlands and pastures in the midsection, rolling hills the north central section, and rocky land in the west. The state flower is the mayflower. The state bird is the chickadee. The state insect is the ladybug.
Massachusetts is known for being a historic icon in American history. The Plymouth Colony which was established in 1620 is known for being one of the first and most impressive settlements against the forces of the British. Around and during the Revolutionary War, Massachusetts was a key component to history. The Boston Tea Party to protest the taxation laws began in Massachusetts. The Minute Men who began the American Revolution began in Massachusetts. The nineteenth century brought additional advancements for Massachusetts.
Writing and education became a forefront, and fishing, shipping and manufacturing became prominent. In recent years, the industries have shifted with technology, and electronics and communication industries are now more prominent. Massachusetts also is the second largest producer of cranberries in the United States, next only to Wisconsin. Because of the rich American history, Massachusetts is a very popular tourist destination. Historical landmarks, museums, and iconic buildings used by the greatest minds of the founding of the United States all make this a rich playground for history lovers.
Boston especially is steeped in this history, and offers visitors a true glimpse into the past. There are a number of prominent historical figures from Massachusetts, as well as other famous ones. Such prominent people include John Adams, Louisa May Alcott, Susan B. Anthony, Clara Barton, George H.W. Bush, E.E. Cummings, Bette Davis, Emily Dickenson, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Benjamin Franklin, Nathanial Hawthorne, John Hancock, John F. Kennedy, Edgar Allan Poe, Norman Rockwell, Dr. Seuss, Henry David Thoreau, Barbara Walters, and others.