OUR LIFEGUARDING TRAININGS
What does this Bronze Medallion
and Cross course consist of?
Our combined Bronze Medallion and Cross course is a 35-hour course in which swimmers obtain both certificates in a single course and in less time than if they were to take them separately. With our combined course, you earn both certificates in only 7 five-hour lessons.
Swimmers must be at least 13 years old at the time of taking the exam and must possess the skills and knowledge of the Junior 10 level of the Red Cross Swim program.
Our certification covers all aspects of the Bronze Medallion and Bronze Cross. This course will give you a complete understanding of the four main pillars of lifeguarding: judgment, knowledge, skills and physical fitness. You’ll also learn everything about the lifeguard profession in aquatic installations and on recognizing an emergency and the procedures to follow.
Our course will teach you a multitude of new lifeguard techniques such as saving multiple victims and stabilizing a victim suffering from a spinal injury. Learning and working on these course components allow you to be prepared to give assistance in an emergency, whether it’s to conscious or unconscious victims.
Get Your Bronze Medallion
and Bronze Cross with Aquado
Join the Aquado team and have fun learning everything you need to get both of your Bronze certificates. Our master-swimmers travel to your house to teach you the basics of lifeguarding and swimming in the comfort of your own pool. You (and your friends!) can choose the time for each of your lessons. Don’t wait – <æ href=”/en/contact-swim-school/”>contact Aquado today!
Society of Quebec
Aquado has been a partner of the Lifesaving Society of Quebec since Summer 2016. The Lifesaving Society is the main organization for lifeguarding training in Canada and has been around since 1896. Each year, the Society offers its lifeguard, first-aid and pool monitoring training programs to over one million Canadians. Whoa!
Did you know that…
Lazaro “Lass” Schaller dove from a height of 58.8 metres, breaking all past records for the highest dive.