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"If you can make holes, you should be able to plug holes."


Course Offerings

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High Threat Interventions

High Threat Interventions (HTI) is a unique tactical medicine program exclusively geared toward the armed professional. Most tactical medicine programs target the medical provider attached/assigned to tactical teams/special operations units instead of the non-medical operator. It is designed to incorporate live fire evolutions with the addition of medical scenarios to create a well-rounded training experience. HTI is also designed to increase student survivability by introducing injured shooter weapon manipulations and utilizing vehicles as rescue platforms to retrieve downed personnel (range dependent).

Live fire downed officer rescue scenarios incorporating basic small unit tactics are an integral part of the program. The desired end state of HTI is to provide the student with an enhanced level of medical capability while maintaining their existing firearms skills by integrating medical scenarios within live fire exercises. The class is not meant to train students to the level of a medical provider. It aims to provide them with the skills to keep injured persons alive until the arrival of a medical provider. Additionally, it serves to ensure that students can perform the appropriate medical interventions while in a live fire, simulated high threat environment that armed professionals often find themselves in.


Tactical Emergency Casualty Care

This 2-day course covers topics designed to decrease preventable death in the tactical situation.  Topics include Hemorrhage control; surgical airway control and needle decompression; strategies for treating wounded responders in threatening environments; caring for pediatric patients; and techniques for dragging and carrying victims to safety.

At the core of the TECC program are three distinct phases that have been well-proven by TCCC-trained personnel in the war against terrorism in Iraq and Afghanistan. 

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TECC-LE is a 1-day (8-hour) course that teaches officers basic lifesaving tactical medicine concepts and interventions that can be used to render aid to themselves, other officers, and other injured persons during the course of an active shooter event or other violent incidents. Students are taught methods to address life-threatening bleeding with the use of tourniquets, hemostatic gauze (such as Quik Clot), and pressure bandages, as well as basic airway management with nasal airways and the recovery position, chest injury treatment involving chest seals, and hypothermia prevention.


Students learn about the three different phases of care (Direct Threat Care, Indirect Threat Care, Evacuation Care), and the proper medical actions to take during each phase, as well as their role as LE in the chain of survival. 


TECC-LE is a solid foundational class for officers and no prior medical experience or training is necessary. Concepts are presented in such a manner that the non-medically trained officer won't feel overwhelmed or left behind.


Emergency Response for
Firearms Instructors

Firearms instructors are tasked with conducting inherently high-risk activities. Live-fire training and qualifications, and scenario training involving marking and blank-firing ammunition, are only some of the examples of situations where there is a risk of serious injury or death.

The Emergency Response for Firearms Instructors course is a 2-day, 16-hour program designed to provide firearms instructors and other range personnel the ability to render immediate life-saving aid to injured persons in a training environment. Additionally, the course allows for risk management by equipping personnel with the ability to create an Emergency Action Plan for their agency/training facility. Students will also be able to mitigate additional risks by creating Medical Threat Assessments for their training evolutions to further add to the safety of their personnel.

Most medical courses geared for LE are focused on traumatic injury management via tourniquets, wound packing, chest seals, etc. While this is an excellent starting point, traumatic injuries are not the only injuries that a firearms instructor needs to take into consideration. Environmental injuries, allergic reactions, diabetic emergencies, etc, are all issues to think about due to the varying nature of the officers coming to training. This class will prepare instructors to begin treatment and stabilization of those other emergencies, in addition to traumatic injuries.

Finally, instructors attending will receive guidance on Individual First Aid Kit (IFAK) design and recommended contents and kit placement on their person, as well as best practices, and receive recommendations on placement and contents of a dedicated range aid bag.


Tactical Patrol Officer

Tactical Patrol Officer is meant to provide individuals and agencies a one-stop training package to further up-skill their line personnel in some of the most important skill sets in the field. TPO provides training in tactical medicine, manual breaching, rifle/pistol marksmanship, and structure clearance techniques. TPO-qualified personnel can act as a force multiplier during critical incidents, bridging the gap between regular line personnel and specially trained and equipped response teams.



Match training with equipment

Push the training forward with equipment

Carrying medical equipment is an essential responsibility for police officers as they are often the first responders to emergencies. Having medical supplies on hand allows officers to provide immediate assistance to injured individuals, helping to save lives before EMS arrives.


In high-risk situations, such as active shooter incidents or accidents, having medical equipment can help officers address critical injuries and stabilize the situation. Equipping officers with medical gear also fosters a sense of preparedness and reinforces their role as protectors of public safety, enhancing trust and support from the communities they serve. for agency orders.

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