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Bridge Of Life Training

The Bridge of Life Training (B.O.L.T) program developed Bystander Active Shooter Education (B.A.S.E) course after careful consideration of recent trends in law enforcement and first responder activity related to Active Shooter Events. The B.A.S.E course takes an alternative approach that is both practical and purposeful. Our doctrine makes rapid use of assets within the Active Shooter Event to initiate basic life-saving measures. We recognize that although police and SWAT response times are improving, by the time a scene is declared safe for medical personnel to approach it may already be too late for some.
Whats New!


Unlike any other organization, we are the first to work this problem from the inside out.


Life saving begins at the point of impact, not when first responders reach you.


Some would say we think outside-the-box? We would prefer to say we think inside-the-box!

What we do, We do well


Our staff are made up of experienced professionals that bring each element of B.A.S.E training to the lay person in such a way that maximum knowledge retention is not only achieved but maintained. ​

The Course


The B.A.S.E course is directed to everyone whose primary work environment involves easy public access. Increasing the risk of involvement to an active shooter event. The training is designed to engage and enforce simple life-saving techniques with little to no cost to the teacher, school, or business center.


Each course covers a variety of short, simple topics which provide students the tools needed to save lives – perhaps even their own – at any time when assistance by first responders is delayed.

Bleeding Control Kits


We are excited to introduce 3 versions of the Bleeding Control Kits. These kits are suitable for any organization who needs a simple or advanced kit to control all kinds of bleeding.

Buy them "HERE"


know, That under the General Duty Clause, Section 5(a)(1) of the Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSHA) of 1970, employers are required to provide their employees with a place of employment that "is free from recognizable hazards that are causing or likely to cause death or serious harm to employees." The courts have interpreted OSHA's general duty clause to mean that an employer has a legal obligation to provide a workplace free of conditions or activities that either the employer or industry recognizes as hazardous and that cause, or are likely to cause, death or serious physical harm to employees when there is a feasible method to abate the hazard.

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