• Bathing Tips • Fire Prevention and Safety • Feeding Your Clients • Understanding Alzheimer’s Disease • Communicating with Individuals Living with Alzheimer’s and Dementia • Helping with Activities of Daily Living • Activity for the Elderly • Adult Failure to Thrive (AFTT) • Basic Nutrition and Hydration • Being Assertive • Client Safety Tips • Client-Centered Care • Common Respiratory Conditions • Customer Service in Health Care • Working with Difficult & Combative People • Dealing with Family Members • Disaster Planning • Dressing and Grooming Tips • Emotional Losses in the Elderly • End of Life Care • Handling Biomedical Waste • Handling Complaints • Handwashing • Helping Clients who have Chronic Pain • Helping Clients with Mental Illness • Helping Clients with Mobility • Housekeeping Basics • Helping with Instrumental Activities of Daily Living • Maintaining a Professional Distance • Performing Safe Transfers • Perineal & Catheter Care • Preventing Medical Errors • Preventing Pressure Ulcers • Protecting Clients During Flu Season • Providing Cost-Efficient Care • Quality Improvement • Taking Care of Your Back • Talking About Death • Understanding Arthritis • Understanding Autism • Understanding Congestive Heart Failure (CHF) • Understanding Cultural Diversity • Understanding Depression • Understanding Diabetes • Understanding Eye Disorders • Understanding Fall Risk Factors • Using Assistive Devices • Using Technology with Seniors • Working with Non-Compliant Clients • An Infection Control Update • Planning Balanced Meals • Get Ready, Get Set, Cook • Understanding Coronavirus
A handful of states have strict requirements for initial training. If you live in AZ, AR, GA, IL, LA, ME, MA, MN, NJ, NV, NE, NM, NY, VA, PA, RI, VA, or WA, follow your workplace guidelines, contact your state’s Board of Nursing, or look for training from your local community college.
The courses in this library are perfect for any Certified Nursing Assistant (CNA) or Home Health Aide (HHA) who requires continuing education in order to keep their certification current. Check with your state’s Board of Nursing to find out what’s required in your state.