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Certified Cardiac Service Dog Training Course

FULL PAYMENT

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Certified CourseAccredited Course
This intensive training program is designed to help people with cardiac issues train their dogs to assist them in their daily lives. During the Cardiac Alert Training Program, you will be able to train your dog to recognize any changes in your heart rate, breathing rate, and other cardiovascular parameters. Your dog will learn how to pick up on scent cues, detect abnormalities, provide emotional support, and alert you to oncoming cardiac episodes. The goal of the course is to help turn your pet dog into a reliable cardiac alert dog who will provide invaluable help and make you feel safer and more secure in your daily life.

Essential Tasks Included in the Course:

○ Detect the Scents of Cardiac Episodes;

○ Assistance in Cardiac Emergencies;

○ Nighttime Alert;

○ Obedience and Public Access Manners.

Certificate Sample
Membership ID Sample (Optional)

About Cardiac Alert Dog Training Course

The Cardiac Alert Dog Training Course is designed to equip dogs with the skills necessary to alert their handler in the event of a cardiac emergency. This specialized training program focuses on teaching dogs how to recognize physiological changes associated with a range of cardiac conditions, including an elevated heart rate and more. It also trains the dog to respond quickly and appropriately in order to alert someone of their condition.

The cost of breeding, raising, and training a dog that can identify cardiac emergencies is estimated to be between $15,000 and $30,000. Nonprofit organizations also provide cardiac alert service dogs at low prices with waiting lists that are lengthy but the typical wait time is 2-5 years. We're going to make it possible for you to stay at home and train your own dog so you may become just as effective as one who was professionally trained. The SDTSI team of trusted behavioral specialists behind our online Certified Intensive Cardiac Alert Dog Training Program has 30+ years of combined professional animal care and alert dog training expertise.

The topics cover everything from learning about Cardiac Alert Dog breeds, history, legalities, behavior, body, and vocal language as well as basic and advanced scent training techniques. This online course is spread over 13 distinct modules. 

Sign up and get started today; you'll be amazed at what you and your dog can accomplish!


Who should study this course?

This home study qualification is aimed at individuals who want to train their own Cardiac Alert Dog, or who want to train a Cardiac Alert Dog to assist people suffering from cardiac conditions.

In order to achieve the goal, you must love dogs and be the kind of person that enjoys having a dog with them every minute of the day! Having a cardiac alert dog is a commitment on the part of the owner to take the time necessary to build a bond with a dog to ensure they can work well together.


FAQs about Cardiac Alert Dogs

1. What Is Cardiac Alert Dog?

A Cardiac Alert Dog is specially trained to recognize and alert its owner of an impending cardiac event. The dog may detect subtle changes in the body’s chemical balance or heart rate prior to the onset of symptoms, and can alert its owner to seek medical attention.

2. What Can A Cardiac Alert Dog Do?

Cardiac alert dogs are able to assist their partner in many ways, including:

• Displaying alert behaviors before a cardiac episode occurs

• Remaining close to its owner during a cardiac episode to prevent injuries

• Alerting a caretaker, or family member, or finding someone to help

• Fetching an alert device or medication

• Providing physical and emotional support during an episode

• Providing a sense of security and reassurance when away from home

3. How To Train Your Dog To Alert For Cardiac Conditions

A dog's nose is so much better at smelling than a human's. They can actually tell when a seizure is about to happen by the scent of the chemicals released inside the victim. 

Cardiac Alert Dogs are generally trained using a combination of positive reinforcement, operant conditioning, and scent training. Training will involve teaching the dog to respond to subtle changes in their owner’s body chemistry or heart rate, and to alert their owner of an impending cardiac event.

To help kickstart your training process, there are some things you're going to need. These include:

- The Right Dog: Some breeds are more suited to this kind of training than others. Beyond that, each dog's individual personality also impacts on whether they would make a good service dog or not.

- Professional Help: Whether you work with an organization or you hire a trainer with experience dealing with epilepsy assistance, you're going to want to work with someone who knows what they're doing. The way that your dog responds could really be life or death for the person involved.

4. Can I Take My Cardiac Alert Dog Into Public Places?

Under the ADA, service dogs are permitted to accompany you in public, including places where dogs are not typically allowed.

5. How Long Does It Take To Train A Cardiac Alert Dog?

The amount of time required to fully train a Cardiac Alert Dog can vary depending on the individual dog and its trainer. Generally, however, it can take anywhere from 6 months to a year of consistent training before the dog is deemed ready for placement. 

Certified Intensive Cardiac Alert Service Dog Training Course


Session 1 - The Definition Of Cardiac Alert Dogs

Cardiac Alert Service Dogs are trained to alert their owners before they have a cardiac episode. They do this by pawing, keeping eye contact, and nose nudging depending on the requirements of their users. In other words, these dogs detect cardiac events even before the physical signs become visible and alert their owner. This chapter explains how this type of service dog works. Also, we discuss how a Cardiac Alert Service Dog can impact your life.

Session 2 - Selecting A Dog For Cardiac Alert Dog Training

Before you start the Cardiac Alert Service Dog training, you should keep in mind that certain dog breeds are better for the job than others, whether it be a pure breed or a mixed breed. Dogs with longer noses have a better sense of smell than dogs with shorter noses. Naturally, the larger and wider a dog’s nose is, the more smell-detecting cells it has. This chapter includes guidance on how to conduct Puppy Testing for promising service dog candidates and discusses the use of older dogs for this type of training.

Session 3 - Prepare For Cardiac Alert Training

The chapter includes advice on how to collect scent samples for your Cardiac Alert Service Dog training. We will help you understand the basics of service dog training, we will talk about the equipment you will need and how a service dog should behave in a public setting. The session includes tips on how to use treats efficiently and teaches the importance of praising and rewarding.

Session 4 - Cardiac Alert Dogs Training Basics

Cardiac Alert Service Dogs are working dogs and not pets and they should feel motivated to show specific behaviors. This chapter talks about the foundation of service dog training and emphasizes how important it is to be consistent. The session includes tips on how to start dog training and what you need to master to have the best chances of success. We talk about how long the training sessions should be, how to use your voice effectively, and why keeping a training log is important.

Session 5 - Obedience Training And Practice For Cardiac Alert Dogs

In this session, we are going to talk about learning theory. By the end of this session, you will be familiar with all of the terms used to describe learning and behavior that are currently used in service dog training. We have included the first 5 things your dog should know (sit command, recall/name, waiting, laying down, and leash walking). The chapter includes core lessons on stimulus control, reinforcement, and punishment. Mastery of these topics is important for your efficient service dog training.

Session 6 - Focus Training For Cardiac Alert Dogs

Your Cardiac Alert Service Dog must be able to remain focused on you regardless of the environment and the situation. He/she should never be overly distracted by other people, animals, traffic, etc. This is why focus training is extremely important for Cardiac Alert Service Dogs. This session will give you the knowledge to conduct successful Eye Contact training. Your service dog should be able to remain calm and focused on you in all kinds of situations.

Session 7 - Types of Alerting Behaviors

This chapter includes guidance on how to teach your dog to use various behaviors in response to detecting cardiac events like increased heart rate and increased blood pressure. The session includes lessons on how to teach your dog to give you kisses (lick your face), give you nose nudges, and paw at you on command.

Session 8 - Scent And Scenting

The sense of smell is a dog’s primary sense. We will help you take advantage of this for your Cardiac Alert Service Dog training. Cardiac events like increased heart rate and increased blood pressure cause the human body to produce different chemicals that appear in the breath, saliva, and sweat. This lesson will help you train your dog to respond to these changes. Cardiac episodes can occur in different forms and have different severity, so it is important to know how yours are likely to look and how they occur. The more frequently an episode occurs and the slower it builds, the more effective the training will be. A slowly building-up cardiac event means your dog has more time to react and alert you.

Session 9 - Imprinting Cardiac Alert Dogs

This chapter will teach you how to "imprint" a scent onto your dog and teach the dog to respond in a desired way. We will teach you how to link eating food and the smell of a cardiac event using a game. Food is a primary stimulus and linking a scent to that will give you a strong reaction from your service dog.

Session 10 - Start The Scent Work Training

This session features a series of training exercises that will help you reinforce the ability of your dog to identify the scent during a cardiac event and follow the scent cone. It seems simple enough to us, but your dog has to learn to follow the scent and figure out where it’s coming from. This session includes three practical exercises to begin your training with the scent samples collected earlier.

Session 11 - Alerting Without The Cue

This chapter includes guidance on how to teach your dog to alert you without a verbal cue. This can be achieved by following our step-by-step guides. There are three guides to follow in total in this chapter.

Session 12 - Nighttime Alert Training

This session will help you train your dog to alert you at night. Nighttime alerting can be very important to people who have severe cardiac problems that affect their sleep. Most dogs need some training to accomplish reliability in this critical area. Once again, it is important to understand what we are asking of the dog and how the dog learns. This isn’t easy for your dog so you must be patient. This chapter includes two step-by-step guides on how to achieve nighttime alerting.

Session 13 - Public Access Training

Basic skills and self-control training are crucial before taking a service dog to public spaces, and training should start in outdoor pet-friendly locations. There are three main areas of public access for service dogs: outdoor pet-friendly locations, indoor pet-friendly locations, and non-pet-friendly locations. This chapter includes a self-administered Public Access Test to help you determine if your team is prepared to visit non-pet-friendly public locations.

Final and Certification

Think about your Cardiac Alert Dog as an individual, as your most loyal friend, who will be by your side for a lifetime. Do not compare your dog to other dogs. Dogs learn at a different pace and some tasks may need more repetitions than others. As with all relationships, success depends on realistic expectations, patience, empathy, and a commitment to do what it takes to make things work.

Assessment Method

At the end of each training session, our tutor team will conduct an online evaluation of your training progress. You will be asked to complete a quiz and submit photos and videos of your dog performing specific tasks and exhibiting proper public behaviors. This method of continual assessment ensures that your personal trainer can consistently monitor your training progress, provide you with assistance throughout the course, and prepare you for final certification and public testing.


What's Included

All study materials

⊛ 14 lessons

⊛ 16 videos

⊛ 14 exams

⊛ 9hrs time to complete

⊛ Certificate upon completion

Study and Training Guide

Full Tutor and Admin support

The course fee includes the printable service dog certificate. The digital copy will be sent within 24 hours upon successful course completion.


OUR PASS RATE
CARDIAC ALERT SERVICE DOG TRAINING
96%+
On successful completion of this Cardiac Alert Dog training course, you will

be in possession of a very well-behaved seizure alert dog and your dog partner will be Certified as a Service Dog with all the training records by SERVICE DOG TRAINING SCHOOL INTERNATIONAL. A digital copy of the certificate will be delivered to your email inbox within 24 hours.

To view a sample of the award, please click here.


What Does It Mean To Be Certified?

It means your dog has been trained to perform the work or tasks as a service dog.

The primary purpose of certification is to ensure that your dog is fully trained and able to perform seizure alert service dog work and that you, the handler, understand how to lead your Assistance Dog/Service Dog through everyday situations, such as going to a store, a park, a hospital, a care home or any other public place.

It is essential to be aware that, even though cardiac alert dogs can provide much-needed help and comfort for those with heart issues, they are not a panacea. The frequency and intensity of cardiac episodes may differ from person to person, so some arrhythmias can still happen without any prior notice despite having an alert dog by your side. If you're thinking of getting a cardiac alert dog, it's important to be prepared. Have a plan in place for how to take care of your dog during and following an episode; they may feel dazed or extremely weary afterward. Make sure to do your due diligence on the matter by speaking with both a medical professional and canine specialist before making any decisions!


This certificate program is valid in the US, the UK, parts of Canada, and the EU. We advise you that you check your local regulations, as these may vary.


Under What Circumstances May Airlines Deny Transport to a Service Dog?

◉ Airlines are permitted to deny transport to a service dog if it:

○ Violates safety requirements - e.g., too large or heavy to be accommodated in the cabin;

○ Poses a direct threat to the health or safety of others;

○ Causes a significant disruption in the cabin or at airport gate areas; or

○ Violates health requirements - e.g., prohibited from entering a U.S. territory or foreign country.

◉ Airlines are permitted to deny transport to a service dog if the service dog user/handler is unable to explain what specific work or task the dog has been trained to do. Personal information about the individual's disability can not be required.

◉ Airlines may deny transport to a service dog that is accompanying a person with a disability if a Department of Transportation (DOT) service animal form is required, but it has not been completed and submitted by the service dog handler/user in a timely manner.

This form is essential in providing the airline with information about the service animal, such as its age, size, breed, and behavior, as well as details about the handler/user.

Upon completion of this Certified Intensive Service Dog Course, you will receive a training certificate as proof of your dog's legitimacy and will also be eligible for our Air Travel Training Program.

Our team will be by your side to help you prepare the service animal air transportation form and other documentation that may be required.

Emotional Support Animals are not allowed to fly in the passenger cabin free of charge. You can find more information in our article New 2023 Rules and Restriction for Flying with Service Dogs (and ESA).

FULL PAYMENT

Was $899

ON-TIME LEGAL SUPPORTS
Our legal team is ready to tackle any issues you might come across with landlords, airlines, or other accommodation requests. With their help on standby, we can rest assured that your service animal will be accepted.
Certified by
Gerard Marrone
Law Office of Gerard Marrone PC, New York

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SUBJECT
Certified Cardiac Service Dog Training Course
Materials
13 Modules + 16 Animation Videos [9 Hours of Content]
 Est. Time
Completed Within 3 - 16 Weeks
Access
100% Self-paced Online. Two-year Course Access
Course Language
English
Support
One-on-one Tutor Support
Certificate 
Trained Service Dog Certificate of Completion

Register my interest

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Based on 230 reviews

About Cardiac Alert Dog Training Course

The Cardiac Alert Dog Training Course is designed to equip dogs with the skills necessary to alert their handler in the event of a cardiac emergency. This specialized training program focuses on teaching dogs how to recognize physiological changes associated with a range of cardiac conditions, including an elevated heart rate and more. It also trains the dog to respond quickly and appropriately in order to alert someone of their condition.

The cost of breeding, raising, and training a dog that can identify cardiac emergencies is estimated to be between $15,000 and $30,000. Nonprofit organizations also provide cardiac alert service dogs at low prices with waiting lists that are lengthy but the typical wait time is 2-5 years. We're going to make it possible for you to stay at home and train your own dog so you may become just as effective as one who was professionally trained. The SDTSI team of trusted behavioral specialists behind our online Certified Intensive Cardiac Alert Dog Training Program has 30+ years of combined professional animal care and alert dog training expertise.

The topics cover everything from learning about Cardiac Alert Dog breeds, history, legalities, behavior, body, and vocal language as well as basic and advanced scent training techniques. This online course is spread over 13 distinct modules. 

Sign up and get started today; you'll be amazed at what you and your dog can accomplish!


Who should study this course?

This home study qualification is aimed at individuals who want to train their own Cardiac Alert Dog, or who want to train a Cardiac Alert Dog to assist people suffering from cardiac conditions.

In order to achieve the goal, you must love dogs and be the kind of person that enjoys having a dog with them every minute of the day! Having a cardiac alert dog is a commitment on the part of the owner to take the time necessary to build a bond with a dog to ensure they can work well together.


FAQs about Cardiac Alert Dogs

1. What Is Cardiac Alert Dog?

A Cardiac Alert Dog is specially trained to recognize and alert its owner of an impending cardiac event. The dog may detect subtle changes in the body’s chemical balance or heart rate prior to the onset of symptoms, and can alert its owner to seek medical attention.

2. What Can A Cardiac Alert Dog Do?

Cardiac alert dogs are able to assist their partner in many ways, including:

• Displaying alert behaviors before a cardiac episode occurs

• Remaining close to its owner during a cardiac episode to prevent injuries

• Alerting a caretaker, or family member, or finding someone to help

• Fetching an alert device or medication

• Providing physical and emotional support during an episode

• Providing a sense of security and reassurance when away from home

3. How To Train Your Dog To Alert For Cardiac Conditions

A dog's nose is so much better at smelling than a human's. They can actually tell when a seizure is about to happen by the scent of the chemicals released inside the victim. 

Cardiac Alert Dogs are generally trained using a combination of positive reinforcement, operant conditioning, and scent training. Training will involve teaching the dog to respond to subtle changes in their owner’s body chemistry or heart rate, and to alert their owner of an impending cardiac event.

To help kickstart your training process, there are some things you're going to need. These include:

- The Right Dog: Some breeds are more suited to this kind of training than others. Beyond that, each dog's individual personality also impacts on whether they would make a good service dog or not.

- Professional Help: Whether you work with an organization or you hire a trainer with experience dealing with epilepsy assistance, you're going to want to work with someone who knows what they're doing. The way that your dog responds could really be life or death for the person involved.

4. Can I Take My Cardiac Alert Dog Into Public Places?

Under the ADA, service dogs are permitted to accompany you in public, including places where dogs are not typically allowed.

5. How Long Does It Take To Train A Cardiac Alert Dog?

The amount of time required to fully train a Cardiac Alert Dog can vary depending on the individual dog and its trainer. Generally, however, it can take anywhere from 6 months to a year of consistent training before the dog is deemed ready for placement. 

On successful completion of this Cardiac Alert Dog training course, you will

be in possession of a very well-behaved seizure alert dog and your dog partner will be Certified as a Service Dog with all the training records by SERVICE DOG TRAINING SCHOOL INTERNATIONAL. A digital copy of the certificate will be delivered to your email inbox within 24 hours.

To view a sample of the award, please click here.


What Does It Mean To Be Certified?

It means your dog has been trained to perform the work or tasks as a service dog.

The primary purpose of certification is to ensure that your dog is fully trained and able to perform seizure alert service dog work and that you, the handler, understand how to lead your Assistance Dog/Service Dog through everyday situations, such as going to a store, a park, a hospital, a care home or any other public place.

It is essential to be aware that, even though cardiac alert dogs can provide much-needed help and comfort for those with heart issues, they are not a panacea. The frequency and intensity of cardiac episodes may differ from person to person, so some arrhythmias can still happen without any prior notice despite having an alert dog by your side. If you're thinking of getting a cardiac alert dog, it's important to be prepared. Have a plan in place for how to take care of your dog during and following an episode; they may feel dazed or extremely weary afterward. Make sure to do your due diligence on the matter by speaking with both a medical professional and canine specialist before making any decisions!


This certificate program is valid in the US, the UK, parts of Canada, and the EU. We advise you that you check your local regulations, as these may vary.


Under What Circumstances May Airlines Deny Transport to a Service Dog?

◉ Airlines are permitted to deny transport to a service dog if it:

○ Violates safety requirements - e.g., too large or heavy to be accommodated in the cabin;

○ Poses a direct threat to the health or safety of others;

○ Causes a significant disruption in the cabin or at airport gate areas; or

○ Violates health requirements - e.g., prohibited from entering a U.S. territory or foreign country.

◉ Airlines are permitted to deny transport to a service dog if the service dog user/handler is unable to explain what specific work or task the dog has been trained to do. Personal information about the individual's disability can not be required.

◉ Airlines may deny transport to a service dog that is accompanying a person with a disability if a Department of Transportation (DOT) service animal form is required, but it has not been completed and submitted by the service dog handler/user in a timely manner.

This form is essential in providing the airline with information about the service animal, such as its age, size, breed, and behavior, as well as details about the handler/user.

Upon completion of this Certified Intensive Service Dog Course, you will receive a training certificate as proof of your dog's legitimacy and will also be eligible for our Air Travel Training Program.

Our team will be by your side to help you prepare the service animal air transportation form and other documentation that may be required.

Emotional Support Animals are not allowed to fly in the passenger cabin free of charge. You can find more information in our article New 2023 Rules and Restriction for Flying with Service Dogs (and ESA).

Certified Intensive Cardiac Alert Service Dog Training Course


Session 1 - The Definition Of Cardiac Alert Dogs

Cardiac Alert Service Dogs are trained to alert their owners before they have a cardiac episode. They do this by pawing, keeping eye contact, and nose nudging depending on the requirements of their users. In other words, these dogs detect cardiac events even before the physical signs become visible and alert their owner. This chapter explains how this type of service dog works. Also, we discuss how a Cardiac Alert Service Dog can impact your life.

Session 2 - Selecting A Dog For Cardiac Alert Dog Training

Before you start the Cardiac Alert Service Dog training, you should keep in mind that certain dog breeds are better for the job than others, whether it be a pure breed or a mixed breed. Dogs with longer noses have a better sense of smell than dogs with shorter noses. Naturally, the larger and wider a dog’s nose is, the more smell-detecting cells it has. This chapter includes guidance on how to conduct Puppy Testing for promising service dog candidates and discusses the use of older dogs for this type of training.

Session 3 - Prepare For Cardiac Alert Training

The chapter includes advice on how to collect scent samples for your Cardiac Alert Service Dog training. We will help you understand the basics of service dog training, we will talk about the equipment you will need and how a service dog should behave in a public setting. The session includes tips on how to use treats efficiently and teaches the importance of praising and rewarding.

Session 4 - Cardiac Alert Dogs Training Basics

Cardiac Alert Service Dogs are working dogs and not pets and they should feel motivated to show specific behaviors. This chapter talks about the foundation of service dog training and emphasizes how important it is to be consistent. The session includes tips on how to start dog training and what you need to master to have the best chances of success. We talk about how long the training sessions should be, how to use your voice effectively, and why keeping a training log is important.

Session 5 - Obedience Training And Practice For Cardiac Alert Dogs

In this session, we are going to talk about learning theory. By the end of this session, you will be familiar with all of the terms used to describe learning and behavior that are currently used in service dog training. We have included the first 5 things your dog should know (sit command, recall/name, waiting, laying down, and leash walking). The chapter includes core lessons on stimulus control, reinforcement, and punishment. Mastery of these topics is important for your efficient service dog training.

Session 6 - Focus Training For Cardiac Alert Dogs

Your Cardiac Alert Service Dog must be able to remain focused on you regardless of the environment and the situation. He/she should never be overly distracted by other people, animals, traffic, etc. This is why focus training is extremely important for Cardiac Alert Service Dogs. This session will give you the knowledge to conduct successful Eye Contact training. Your service dog should be able to remain calm and focused on you in all kinds of situations.

Session 7 - Types of Alerting Behaviors

This chapter includes guidance on how to teach your dog to use various behaviors in response to detecting cardiac events like increased heart rate and increased blood pressure. The session includes lessons on how to teach your dog to give you kisses (lick your face), give you nose nudges, and paw at you on command.

Session 8 - Scent And Scenting

The sense of smell is a dog’s primary sense. We will help you take advantage of this for your Cardiac Alert Service Dog training. Cardiac events like increased heart rate and increased blood pressure cause the human body to produce different chemicals that appear in the breath, saliva, and sweat. This lesson will help you train your dog to respond to these changes. Cardiac episodes can occur in different forms and have different severity, so it is important to know how yours are likely to look and how they occur. The more frequently an episode occurs and the slower it builds, the more effective the training will be. A slowly building-up cardiac event means your dog has more time to react and alert you.

Session 9 - Imprinting Cardiac Alert Dogs

This chapter will teach you how to "imprint" a scent onto your dog and teach the dog to respond in a desired way. We will teach you how to link eating food and the smell of a cardiac event using a game. Food is a primary stimulus and linking a scent to that will give you a strong reaction from your service dog.

Session 10 - Start The Scent Work Training

This session features a series of training exercises that will help you reinforce the ability of your dog to identify the scent during a cardiac event and follow the scent cone. It seems simple enough to us, but your dog has to learn to follow the scent and figure out where it’s coming from. This session includes three practical exercises to begin your training with the scent samples collected earlier.

Session 11 - Alerting Without The Cue

This chapter includes guidance on how to teach your dog to alert you without a verbal cue. This can be achieved by following our step-by-step guides. There are three guides to follow in total in this chapter.

Session 12 - Nighttime Alert Training

This session will help you train your dog to alert you at night. Nighttime alerting can be very important to people who have severe cardiac problems that affect their sleep. Most dogs need some training to accomplish reliability in this critical area. Once again, it is important to understand what we are asking of the dog and how the dog learns. This isn’t easy for your dog so you must be patient. This chapter includes two step-by-step guides on how to achieve nighttime alerting.

Session 13 - Public Access Training

Basic skills and self-control training are crucial before taking a service dog to public spaces, and training should start in outdoor pet-friendly locations. There are three main areas of public access for service dogs: outdoor pet-friendly locations, indoor pet-friendly locations, and non-pet-friendly locations. This chapter includes a self-administered Public Access Test to help you determine if your team is prepared to visit non-pet-friendly public locations.

Final and Certification

Think about your Cardiac Alert Dog as an individual, as your most loyal friend, who will be by your side for a lifetime. Do not compare your dog to other dogs. Dogs learn at a different pace and some tasks may need more repetitions than others. As with all relationships, success depends on realistic expectations, patience, empathy, and a commitment to do what it takes to make things work.

Assessment Method

At the end of each training session, our tutor team will conduct an online evaluation of your training progress. You will be asked to complete a quiz and submit photos and videos of your dog performing specific tasks and exhibiting proper public behaviors. This method of continual assessment ensures that your personal trainer can consistently monitor your training progress, provide you with assistance throughout the course, and prepare you for final certification and public testing.


What's Included

All study materials

⊛ 14 lessons

⊛ 16 videos

⊛ 14 exams

⊛ 9hrs time to complete

⊛ Certificate upon completion

Study and Training Guide

Full Tutor and Admin support

The course fee includes the printable service dog certificate. The digital copy will be sent within 24 hours upon successful course completion.


OUR PASS RATE
CARDIAC ALERT SERVICE DOG TRAINING
96%+

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