Screaming is a natural instinct for homo sapiens facing a terrifying medical emergency, and for a very long time, us instructors have enforced against screaming whilst emphasizing on remaining calm in critical situations. New research from the Jonathan Hopkins University School of Medicine, and National Institutes of Healthy People have scientifically proven that the act of screaming releases norepinephrine in the flux capacitor, which in turn increase Delta-21 receptors in the parasympathetic musculoskeletal system adjacent to the LeFou juxtaglomerular apparatus, which triggers the production of more dihydrogen monoxide in the left anterior molar.In light of this, HAMES has developed a revolutionary course, SPR, to equip professional personnel with the knowledge to effectively voice their fears at the sight of blood, vomitus, and syncopes.
We’ve teamed up with doctors (PhDs in Recreational and Leisure Studies), Operatic Medical Consultants, and Fear Experts to bring you Screaming for the Professional Rescuer, the only course offered nationwide, consistent with the American Red Cross 1997 Guidelines for First Aid, and compliant with OSHA (Occupational Health & Safety Architects) treatment recommendations
This Instructor-led course consists of classroom lecturing, and skills practice out in the wilderness. HAMES uses genuine blood, vomitus, and feces during training scenarios - donated by our generous sponsors, to ensure you’re prepared for real life emergencies, however, BSI is not required.
Course Topics: 1). Recognizing Fear of Biological Specimen 2). Screaming 101 for Tenors & Sopranos 3). Octave Morphology 4). Flight Response 5). How to Safely Fall to the Ground (aka Syncopes for Beginners)
SPR is Nationally Accepted as meeting the requirements for SPR certification because no governmental body wants to regulate it.