Project Description


Free CPR Training to Community Groups and Organisation’s Throughout Victoria

A cardiac arrest can happen anywhere and at any time and does not discriminate against age, gender, race, or fitness level.

More than 33k Australians suffer from out-of-hospital cardiac arrest each year and just 9 percent survive. However, statistics show that if more people knew CPR, more lives could be saved. Immediate CPR can double a person’s chance of survival.

Since 80 percent of out-of-hospital cardiac arrests occur in residential settings, if you are called on to perform CPR in an emergency you will most likely be trying to save the life of someone you love: a child, a spouse, a parent, or a friend.

We want to empower communities and individuals and educate in life-saving skills that one day might be used to save the life of another person.

We’re providing CPR training in communities across the state to make sure that when someone has a cardiac arrest, the public knows what to do to save a life.

CPR for Life is providing the opportunity for not-for-profit organisations and groups in Victoria to receive free CPR training.

Interested organisations are urged to contact us at to complete a short survey to see if your organisation or group is eligible to receive free CPR training.

This is a great initiative that we strongly encourage not-for-profit groups or organisation’s to apply for.

Please be aware our free CPR training workshops do not provide you with an accredited nationally recognised certificate.


Our Social Impact

Our relationship with you enables us to give back to the community. While we deliver accredited and nationally recognised training at a fee, we also help communities on a no-fee basis.


Community Training

Currently, only 1 in 10 people survive an out-of-hospital cardiac arrest. We want to empower communities and educate them in life-saving skills that one day might be used to save a life.


Out-Of-Hospital Cardiac Arrest

Out-of-hospital cardiac arrest remains the leading cause of death in Australia and globally affecting more than 7 million people every year. Help fight the world's biggest killer.