We recommend Try & Buy (no strings attached):
-Download free eBook PDF & test
-No. of CCI CEU, ARRT Category A Credits: 24.5
- No. of Nursing Contact hours: 24.5
- Ideal for RN/LPN needing 24.5 Nursing CE.
- This course meets all RN and LPN CE requirements for these states: AR, DC, GA (LPN only), IL, MA, NE.
1. Add to cart & Buy (download free eBook & test from 'Thank you' page or email)
2. Give Online Test(hint:print test & circle answers before taking online test)
3. Get Instant auto-generated certificate
Test & free eBook: $69
Optional: hardcover available separately
24.5 Nursing, CCI, ARRT CE :Cardiovascular effects from Smoke, Try&Buy
RN & LPN Nursing CE acceptance:
- State Nursing Board: Accepted by AK, AR, CA, DC, FL, GA, IL, IA, KS, KY, MA, MI, NE, NV, NH, NJ, NM, PA, SC, TX and WY for RN & LPN continuing education. For more details: Go to our catalog & select state.
- ARRT - Accepted
- CCI - Accepted
State acceptance for radiology*:
- California – Not accepted
- Florida – Accepted/Technical Cat.
- Oregon – Not accepted
- MA - 6 to 12 CEU healthcare practice
- Texas – 12 credits Indirectly related
- Other States - Accepted
- ARRT course acceptance includes Xray, CT, MRI, Mammo, NM, QM, Densitometry, Ultrasound - 8 CE, Vasular/Cardiac IR.
- NMTCB course acceptance includes NM, Nuclear Cardiology and PET.
- Course Approved by ARRT RCEEM
- Provider approved by the California Board of Registered Nursing, Provider # CEP17092.
- Rule approved Nursing CE provider for following:
Arkansas Board Of Nursing - provider #50-23367.
District Of Columbia Board Of Nursing - provider #50-23367.
Florida Board of Nursing - provider #50-23367.
Georgia Board Of Nursing - provider #50-23367.
South Carolina Board Of Nursing - provider #50-23367.
- Money back guarantee on course acceptance
- Generous test refund policy
* See FAQ#2 for acceptance details&caveat
24.5 CCI CEU and ARRT cat. A credits.
This takece.com continuing education reviews relationship between secondhand smoke exposure and acute coronary events. It covers epidemiologic studies, U.S. smoking policies, global tobacco policies and smoking bans. The authors found that there is about a 25 to 30 percent increase in the risk of coronary heart disease from exposure to secondhand smoke.