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CNA classes and training programs are a great way to start a career in the medical field. People who choose to begin their career by getting their CNA certification will find that many rewarding opportunities are available to them. For those of you in Oregon who feel this might be a good fit, you will find the following information helpful in taking that first step.

What is a Certified Nursing Assistant?

A Certified Nursing Assistant (CNA) helps licensed nurses provide nursing care to patients or clients. The role of the CNA is to assist people with activities of daily living – bathing, dressing, grooming, toileting, eating, and walking or transferring.  The CNA also gathers data to assist the nurse in assessing the client.  This data includes measuring temperature, pulse, respirations, blood pressure and oxygen level, for example.  The most important aspect of the job is to observe changes in those for whom you provide care and to report those concerns to the nurse.  Your classroom training will provide you with a solid foundation on which to build knowledge needed to successfully care for a vulnerable population.

Oregon Certification Requirements

Oregon requires CNAs to obtain an Oregon CNA 1 certificate before performing CNA duties in the state. The only exception provided by Oregon law is that candidates who work in a licensed nursing facility have up to four months from date of hire to achieve certification.

Candidates may obtain an Oregon CNA 1 certificate upon the completion of a nursing assistant level-1 training program approved by the Oregon State Board of Nursing (OSBN).

Another way to obtain Oregon CNA 1 certification is to complete a military corpsman or medic training course. Those who take this course must also have at least 400 hours of paid employment in a nursing-related field in the two years immediately prior to their OSBN application date. Candidates must also pass the competency examination in three or fewer attempts and within two years of application.

Oregon state law prohibits CNAs from working in the state using a CNA certificate issued by another state. A candidate may not be eligible to receive an Oregon CNA 1 certificate if there is evidence of abuse, neglect, or misappropriation or discipline against the candidate in another state.

Different Types of Certified Nursing Assistants in Oregon

CNA 1 Certified Nursing Assistant 1 Entry Level Certified Nursing Assistant. (See duties below.)

CNA 2 Certified Nursing Assistant 2 CNA 2 candidates must possess a current, unencumbered CNA 1 certificate and must complete a nursing assistant level-2 training program. A CNA 1 interested in becoming a CNA 2 can find a list of level-2 training programs on the OSBN website. Search under “Educational Programs” to find a list of approved classes.

CMA Certified Medication Aid Oregon CMAs are required to complete an OSBN-approved medication aide training program and pass a competency examination approved by the OSBN. More information on becoming a CMA can be found at the OSBN website,under “Licensing Information.” Interested parties may also contact the OSBN office at 971-673-0685 for more information.

CNA 1’s Authorized Duties and Standards of Care

CNA 1s play a vital role in the care of patients.  Due to the variety and complexity of the duties they perform a licensed nurse will directly supervise and monitor the CNA 1. CNAs may only provide care and assist clients with tasks related to daily living activities.  These tasks are associated with the following: Personal Care, Maintaining Mobility, Nutrition and Hydration, Elimination, Use of Assistive Devices, and Maintaining Environment and Client Safety; all of which will be taught and further explained in the CNA Training Programs.

CNA 1s must maintain the following standards when performing their duties in the process of client care:

  • Apply standard precautions according to the Centers for Disease Control Prevention Guidelines;
  • Use hand hygiene between episodes of care;
  • Use appropriate body mechanics to prevent injury to self and client;
  • Follow the care plan as directed by the licensed nurse;
  • Use appropriate communication with client, client’s family and friends, and coworkers;
  • Use alternatives to physical restraints, or apply physical restraints as directed by the licensed nurse;
  • Determine absence of pulse and/or respiration and initiate an emergency response;
  • Report to the licensed nurse any recognized abnormality in client’s signs and symptoms;
  • Record observations and measurements, tasks completed, and client statements about condition or care;
  • Apply safety concepts in the workplace;
  • Report signs of abuse, neglect, mistreatment, misappropriation or exploitation;
  • Demonstrate respect for rights and property of clients and coworkers;
  • Maintain client confidentiality.

CNA 2 Authorized Duties and Standards of Care

The duties of a CNA 2 are more extensive than that of a CNA 1. Some examples of tasks include: Restorative Care, Acute Care and Dementia Care, all of which are performed under the supervision of a licensed nurse.   

In the process of client care the CNA 2 shall consistently apply standards of care set for CNA 1s and:

  • Establish competency as a CNA 2;
  • Maintain competency as a CNA 2;
  • Perform within authorized duties of each CNA 2 category in which the CNA has established competency.

CNA 1 Training

Training can only take place at an OSBN-approved nursing assistant level-1 training program.  

There are two components of the CNA training: classroom and skills training. The classroom training component consists of 80 hours, where the curriculum is based on: care of geriatric residents or patients, communicating with patients, and basic medical terminology, as well as subjects relative to other age groups and settings.

The second part of the training will involve at least 75 hours of hands-on training where students learn how to perform the physical aspects of the job; Oregon law requires that students have a current Healthcare Provider CPR card prior to graduation.  Some programs may include this class as part of the training; others may require students to obtain that training outside of regular classroom hours .A training program certificate is awarded to students who successfully complete the requisite classroom and clinical training and who pass a final examination with a grade of at least 75%. Community college and high school programs may provide a transcript showing program completion. It is important to note that completion of a nursing assistant training program does not necessarily mean or result in state certification.

Oregon CNA 1 Competency Examination

The Oregon State Board of Nursing (OSBN) contracts with Headmaster Testing Service to provide the nursing assistant competency exam. Headmaster’s Oregon Nursing Assistant Candidate Handbook provides information on exam procedures. Candidates may obtain a copy from a nursing assistant level-1 training program instructor or from Headmaster’s website. There, candidates may access the handbook by simply selecting “Oregon” from the list of states in the “Nurse Aide” column

A completed CNA 1 Certification by Examination Application can be found here.

The fee for the exam is $106 and is paid to the Oregon State Board of Nursing.

The exam is divided into two parts: a paper or online Knowledge test and the Skills test.

Knowledge Test:

The knowledge test consists of 80 multiple choice questions that come from the following subject areas:  Safety, Infection control, personal care, Mental Health, Care Impaired, Clients Rights, Communication, Data Collection, Basic Nursing Skills, Roles and Responsibilities, Disease Process and Growth and Development across the ages.
The candidate must receive a score of 73% or higher to pass the knowledge part of the test.

Skills test:

The purpose of the skills test is to evaluate the nursing assistant skills of the candidate by asking the candidate to perform three or four different tasks.  Examples of skills performed are:  Perineal Care with hand washing, bed pan and output with hand washing, Catheter care with hand washing, and Gown and Gloves, emptying a urinary drainage bag with hand washing.

The tasks must be done without missing any key steps, achieving a score of 80% or higher.

Candidates must also pass the state competency examination in no more than three attempts and within two years of completing level-1 training.

Background Check

Candidates complete a national criminal background check through FieldPrint. The CNA training institute should be able to help with arrangements.

The candidate must pass the background check, which might include factors that do not show up on a standard background check, such as child abuse allegations or juvenile crimes that have been expunged. The candidate must be able to pass a drug screen.  Even though marijuana is legal in the state of Oregon, most clinical facilities accept federal funds so they cannot allow students with a positive marijuana test to work in the building.  Some clinical settings may also require immunization records.


After completion of the training, tests, and FieldPrint background check, the Board of Nursing will issue the certification. The CNA will be listed on the Oregon Nurse Aide Registry at that point, and qualify to work in nursing homes, hospice facilities, home care and some other settings in the state of Oregon.

CNA Renewal

Renew your CNA/CMA certificate on time. Your CNA certificate expires biennially at midnight before your birthday, in odd years if you were born in an odd year or in even years if you were born in an even year. You may not work as a CNA with an expired certificate. You are required to renew your certificate prior to the expiration date. To renew your certificate, use the OSBN website.

Requirements to renew CNA certification:
The CNA must work and be paid for at least 400 hours (approximately three months, full-time) of CNA duties in the two years immediately preceding the expiration of the CNA certificate. If you do not meet the practice requirements, you will be required to pass the state competency examination

Individuals whose CNA certificate has been expired for more than two years are required to take an OSBN-approved nursing assistant training program and pass the state competency examination. Call the OSBN office if you have questions about your eligibility to renew.

Interview with Lyn Chase, RN, BS – Director and Owner of – Clackamas Nursing Assistant Training School

Please tell me a little about yourself—Where did you go to school?

I entered college immediately after graduating from high school.  My first year was at the University of Oregon where I studied pre-nursing.  My nursing education began just a week after completing my pre-nursing studies.  I attended the University of Oregon Medical School, now known as Oregon Health and Science University.  I graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree, major in nursing, minor in social science.  That was back in the days just after they invented the wheel—1974.  (But my REAL nursing education started when I got my first job as a nurse.)

How long have you been in the field?  How did you get your start?

I began my career as a hospital floor nurse the same year that I graduated and passed my board exams.  Among other duties, I administered medications to about 24 surgical patients, four of which were located in a jail ward.  We mixed our own IV’s in glass bottles and we timed the rate at which the IV infused by taping a paper strip to the bottle and holding our watch up to the drip chamber.

I worked evening shift and, back in those days, we didn’t have cable TV, cell phones, or even microwave ovens.  The stores closed early—even the 7-11 stores closed at 11 PM.  There was NOTHING to do when I finished my work day and, after nine very lonely months, I left the hospital to work at a clinic.  Then I was off to try to emulate my childhood hero:  Sue Barton, Visiting Nurse.  I worked on-and-off as a visiting nurse while caring for my family, then moved on to work in the nursing home and assisted living settings.

How did you get the position you have now?

I was working as the Health Care Director at an assisted living facility and one of our residents was recovering from surgery at a skilled nursing facility.  I went to visit her and as I was leaving I came across a very nice woman in a lab coat.  I assumed that she was an employee but she explained that she was an instructor for a CNA school and was overseeing students in their clinical experience.  I told her that I admired her and wished I could teach.  “Here’s the phone number for the school.  They’re looking for an instructor right now!” she said.   I called that day, was hired immediately and began teaching with almost no orientation.  I didn’t really have a grasp of the authorized duties of the CNA but there I was in front of twenty students, doing my best.  About a year-and-a-half later I opened my own training program.

What do you think has made you successful throughout your career?

Until recently I did not characterize my career as “successful”.  I changed jobs often.  I was disheartened to find that nurses were rarely supportive of each other.  The workload was staggering and I was not prepared to navigate the politics of nursing.  When I opened my CNA training business in 2007, I found that my broad range of experiences in multiple settings gave me a broader perspective to impart to my students.  I have operated my business almost continuously since it opened and have occasionally filled in as an instructor for several other companies.

What is the typical academic background of the students prior to starting a CNA training program?

I have had students ranging in age from 14 to 65.  I have had students who had not yet started high school, some who dropped out of high school, many who completed it and many who were in college or who had completed college.  I had one student who had completed his chiropractic education and had even passed his board exams but the country was in the throes of the great recession and this lovely, intelligent young man could not get his chiropractic practice off the ground.  His wife, a nurse, encouraged him to work as a CNA for a few months until the economy improved.  Oregon does not have any limitations on age or prior education requirements.

What advice do you have for students who are considering becoming a CNA (and possibly entering the field of Nursing for the first time)?

When someone makes an inquiry about the course I encourage them to think about the nature of the work—they must be able to clean up human waste, tolerate unpleasant odors, perform tasks that many find unpleasant—or intolerable.  If this aspect of the work does not frighten them off, I explain that the value of a good CNA is NOT just the ability to perform these tasks.  It is the ability to observe the clients under their care and recognize changes in condition that must be reported to the supervising nurse.  CNA’s are, in my opinion, the first line of defense in keeping their clients as healthy as their condition allows.  If, for example, a CNA notices that her/his client is behaving differently than usual, it may signal the onset of a urinary tract infection.  If, when bathing or dressing a client the CNA observes a reddened area on the skin over a bony prominence, it may indicate the start of a bedsore.  The CNA is the member of the health care team that is with the client day in and day out and is the one most likely to notice developing problems.

At this time there is a significant shortage of CNA’s in Oregon.  Recruiters have been contacting me asking to post flyers about job opportunities or requesting the opportunity to give a presentation to the students.  People interested in CNA training should also know that if they go to work in a Medicare and/or Medicaid certified NURSING HOME immediately after becoming certified, they are eligible to be reimbursed for all their training costs.  (They are reimbursed over the course of a year and must submit receipts and other paperwork.)

Do you find many of your students going on to become an LPN or RN?

Many of my students are planning to attend nursing school. Many nursing programs give preferential treatment for admission to those applicants who are CNA’s and have experience. Additionally performing this kind of work helps people assess their own strengths and weaknesses in the field of healthcare.

What traits, skills or experiences do employers in your field look for in candidates?

Working well as part of a team is critical to being successful as a CNA. It is often necessary to have the help of a co-worker in moving or transferring a client who, for example, cannot bear weight. If a CNA does not cooperate with her/his co-workers when the need arises, she/he will not have their support, even when a second CNA is absolutely necessary to facilitate the care of a client.
Other traits that are valued by employers are the willingness of the CNA to be at work on time, pitch in and help when the facility is short-handed and make sure her/his clients are clean and needs have been met before the CNA completes her/his shift. While everyone must occasionally miss work due to illness, workers who call in sick too often create a stressful environment, as others cannot rely on them to be there when scheduled.

What separates your program from other CNA training programs?

I believe that people learn better when they are relaxed.  My classes are very small—maximum of ten students—so it seems silly to conduct a formal class with strict rules.  I always have coffee, tea and hot chocolate available and encourage students to sip a cup while I discuss (I prefer not to use the word “lecture”) curriculum content.    The curriculum requirements are specified by the Oregon State Board of Nursing but how that information is delivered to students is decided by the program.  I am the ONLY employee of Clackamas Nursing Assistant Training so I make all such decisions.  (I am the Program Director, primary instructor, clinical instructor, bookkeeper and janitor.)  At this time my classroom is located in a peaceful setting where many birds, ducks, squirrels, bunnies and even an occasional deer can be seen.  Students can sit on the deck overlooking the creek during breaks, but this IS Oregon so rain is the usual state of the weather.

CNA Job and Salary Data for Oregon Cities

Urban Area Employed CNA’s Hourly Mean Wage Salary Range 10% – 90%* CNA Employment Per 1,000 Jobs
Albany 430 $13.65 $10.94 – $17.08 10.41
Bend – Redmond 440 $13.47 $10.46 – $17.41 6.31
Corvallis 270 $13.69 $10.50 – $17.19 7.86
Eugene 1,460 $14.08 $10.68 – $18.15 10.03
Grants Pass 270 $14.50 $10.97 – $18.22 11.62
Medford 560 $14.45 $12.10 – $17.92 7.02
Portland – Hillsboro – Vancouver 7,260 $14.36 $10.72 – $18.60 6.67
Salem 1,370 $14.24 $10.59 – $18.46 8.76
Rogue Community College 202 S Riverside Ave, Medford, OR 97501

Located in picturesque Medford, Rogue Community College is a part of the State Community College System of Oregon. This school offers both academic degrees and technical certifications. Students who wish to become a certified nursing assistant will need to complete a semester long course before they can take the Oregon State Board of Nursing Exam and receive their certification.


Central Oregon Community College 2600 NW College Way, Bend, OR 97701

As a part of the State of Oregon Community College System, Central Oregon Community College is fully accredited to offer a variety of different academic programs to those who live in the Bend area. The college also offers a full service nursing program that includes CNA level 1 and 2 training. All students must pass the state exam to become a certified nursing assistant.


Umpqua Community College 1140 Umpqua College Rd, Roseburg, OR 97470

Located in Roseburg, Umpqua Community College offers a beautiful campus as well as a fully accredited academic program. In fact, there are more than 100 different degrees and certifications available through the school, including CNA training. To become a CNA 1 through the college, a student must complete a course that features classwork and clinicals hours.


Lane Community College Eugene 1059 Willamette St, Eugene, OR 97401

Lane Community College is an accredited school through the State of Oregon Community Colleges Association. This school offers 14 different areas of study where students may pursue a degree or a certification. Students who wish to become a CNA will need to complete three different classes that take about eight weeks in total.


Columbia Gorge Community College 400 E Scenic Dr, The Dalles, OR 97058

Columbia Gorge Community College operates under the principle that their academic programs can help people change their lives for the better. The majority of education options available at this school focus on work ready certifications. The CNA program at the college requires that students take a series of four classes before they may take the state assessment exam. test


Blue Mountain Community College 3275 Baker St, Baker City, OR 97814

Located in the lovely northeastern section of Oregon, the Blue Mountain Community College campus is in Baker City. This college is considered comprehensive in that it offers associate’s degrees, transfer credits, and technical certifications. The college requires that anyone who wishes to become a CNA in Oregon complete an accredited program that lasts four weeks.


Oregon Coast Community College 400 SE College Way, Newport, OR 97366

Those who enjoy views will certainly wish to consider attaining an education at the Oregon Coast Community College, located in Newport, which sits right on the oceanfront. This school offers an accredited CNA nursing assistant program that requires students to complete three different classes of nurse aide training. Upon completion of the classwork, students of this school will be eligible to take the state assessment exam.


Klamath Community College 7390 S 6th St, Klamath Falls, OR 97603

A part of the Oregon Community College System, Klamath Community College serves students in the Klamath Falls area. The school offers associate’s degrees, which take about two years to complete, as well as work ready certifications, which take less than a year for completion. The nurse aide training program is given through the Health Services division of the school.


Treasure Valley Community College 650 College Blvd, Ontario, OR 97914

Treasure Valley Community College believes in making college as convenient and simple as possible. That’s why their multiple academic programs are available to anyone in the Ontario area who is interested in furthering their education. The college offers a CNA 1 certification program that will allow students to train as a certified nursing assistant during the span of one semester.


Linn Benton Community College 6500 SW Pacific Blvd, Albany, OR 97321

As a part of the New York Community College System, Linn Benton Community College serves the students who live in the Albany area. This school offers business training, two-year degree programs, and adult education opportunities. To become a certified nursing assistant through this college, students are required to take 150 hours of course work as well as 75 hours of clinicals under the supervision of an RN.


Lane Community College Florence 3149 Oak St, Florence, OR 97439

Lane Community College offers several different campuses throughout the state, including the Florence location. This campus offers several different degree programs as well as technical certifications to prepare students for the workforce. Students who wish to become a CNA will need to complete the nursing assistant training through the school, which is an eight week course of classes.


Clatsop Community College 1651 Lexington Avenue, Astoria, OR 97103

With the main campus in Astoria, Oregon, Clatsop Community College mostly focuses on continuing education through technical certifications and diplomas. This school is a part of the State of Oregon Community College System. Those who wish to become a CNA through the college will have a couple of different course paths to choose and all are accredited by the state.


Chemeketa Community College 4000 Lancaster Drive Ne, Salem, OR 97309

Chemeketa Community College serves the area of Salem, providing students with more than 90 different academic programs, which include associate’s degrees, technical certifications, and adult continuing education. The nursing assistant program at the college requires 80 hours of study in the classroom and in clinicals before students may take the state authorized assessment exam.


Mt Hood Community College 26000 SE Stark St, Gresham, OR 97030

Mt. Hood Community College in Gresham serves the area for traditional and nontraditional students who wish to follow through with work ready training programs. The nurse aide training offered by the college is fully accredited and requires students to complete 150 hours of courses either online or offline at the campus itself.


Clackamas Community College 7738 SE Harmony Rd, Milwaukie, OR 97222

Clackamas Community College in Milwaukie offers a variety of education programs for those who want to either follow a new career path or continue their education. This school does offer a full nursing program, including the education needed to become a CNA. The certified nursing assistant program requires students to complete a semester’s worth of courses.


Portland Community College 1626 SE Water Ave, Portland, OR 97214

The Portland Community College endeavors to provide educational opportunities throughout the city with three different campuses and more than seven academic centers. Students at the college may follow two different education paths to become a certified nursing assistant: CNA1 and CNA2. The basic classes incorporate 75 credit hours of coursework and clinicals.


  • Popular Cities in Oregon

CNA Training Class Locations in Oregon (OR)

The following is a list of state approved CNA Training Centers in Oregon:

Cities in Oregon:

Albany | Astoria | Beaverton | Bellevue | Bend | Central Point | Coos Bay | Coquille | Corvallis | Cottage Grove | Eugene | Florence | Gresham | Happy Valley | Heppner | Hillsboro | Junction City | Keizer | Klamath Falls | Lake Oswego | Lakeview | Medford | Milwaukie | Mount Angel | Newport | North Bend | Ontario | Pendleton | Portland | Roseburg | Salem | Seaside | Springfield | Sublimity | The Dalles | Troutdale | Vancouver | Wheeler | White City | Wilsonville

  • City
  • CNA Training Center
  • Street Address
  • Phone Number


Linn Benton Community College

6500 SW Pacific Blvd, Albany, OR 97321

(541) 917-4738


Clatsop Community College

1651 Lexington Avenue, Astoria, OR 97103

(503) 338-2419


VanPelt Healthcare Workshops and Tutoring LLC

21225 SW Tualatin Valley Hwy Beaverton, OR 97003

(971) 205-2410


Regency Pacific (On-line training available)

3326 160th Ave SE Ste 120 Bellevue, WA 98008

(541) 382-5531 ext. 1016


Central Oregon Community College

2600 NW College Way, Health Careers Center #350 Bend, OR 97701

(541) 383-7280


Regency Pacific

1141 SE Centennial Court #C, Bend, OR 97702

(541) 388-4300

Central Point

Pacific Healthcare Training

512 Manzanita Central Point, OR 97502

(541) 941-6642

Coos Bay

Life Care Center Of Coos Bay

2890 Ocean Blvd Coos Bay, OR 97420

(541) 267-5433

Coos Bay

Life Care Of Oregon

2890 Ocean Blvd, Coos Bay, OR 97420

(541) 267-5433

Coos Bay

Oregon Online NA Program

1988 Newmark Ave, Coos Bay, OR 97420

(541) 888-1501

Coos Bay

Southwestern Oregon Community College

1988 Newmark Ave Coos Bay, OR 97420

(541) 888-7298


Coquille Valley Hospital

940 E Fifth St, Coquille, OR 97423

(541) 396-3101


Samaritan Nurse Assistant

3600 NW Samaritan Dr, Corvallis, OR 97330

(541) 768-5116

Cottage Grove

Knight’s Training Services

1509 E Washington Ave, Cottage Grove, OR 97424

(541) 942-9295


Dare 2 Care

195 Silver Lane Eugene, OR 97404

(541) 688-4262


Lane Community College Eugene

101 W 10th Ave Eugene, OR 97401

(541) 463-6100


Lane Community College Florence

3149 Oak St, Florence, OR 97439

(541) 997-8444


Mt Hood Community College

26000 SE Stark St, Gresham, OR 97030

(503) 491-7235

Happy Valley

Clackamas Nursing Assistant Training

11875 SE 129th Avenue Happy Valley, OR 97086

(503) 709-6560


Pioneer Memorial Hospital

564 E Pioneer Drive, Heppner, OR 97836

(541) 676-9133


Hillsboro School District 1J Health Occupations

2700 NW Glencoe Rd, Hillsboro, OR 97124

(503) 844-1900

Junction City

Holy Cross Nursing Assistant Ed

275 Greenwood St, Junction City, OR 97448

(541) 998-1572


Sherwood Park Nursing and Rehab Online Nursing Assistant Training Program

4062 Arleta Ave NE Keizer, OR 97303

(503) 390-2271

Klamath Falls

Klamath Community College

7390 S 6th St, Klamath Falls, OR 97603

(541) 882-3521

Lake Oswego

Marie Rose Center

17360 Holy Names Dr Ste 70, Lake Oswego, OR 97034

(503) 675-2477


Lake District Hospital

700 S J St, Lakeview, OR 97630

(541) 947-7295


Lakeview Gardens

700 South J Street PO Box 682 Lakeview, OR 97630

(541) 947-7306


Asante Health System

2825 E Barrett Rd, Medford, OR 97504

(541) 789-4960


The Job Council

673 Market St, Medford, OR 97504

(541) 324-2571


Clackamas Community College

7738 SE Harmony Rd, Milwaukie, OR 97222

(503) 594-0663


Marquis Companies

4560 SE International Way Ste 100, Milwaukie, OR 97222

(971) 206-5200


Quick! Nursing Assistant Training

16690 SE McLoughlin Blvd, Milwaukie, OR 97267

(503) 709-6560

Mount Angel

Providence Benedictine Nursing Center

540 S Main St, Mount Angel, OR 97362

(503) 845-6841


Oregon Coast Community College

400 SE College Way, Newport, OR 97366

(541) 867-8548

North Bend

Baycrest Village

3959 Sheridan Ave, North Bend, OR 97459

(541) 756-4151

North Bend

North Bend High School

2323 Pacific Ave, North Bend, OR 97459

(541) 756-4151


Treasure Valley Community College

650 College Blvd, Ontario, OR 97914

(541) 881-5940


Blue Mountain Community College

2411 NW Carden PO Box 100 Pendleton, OR 97801

(541) 278-5878


Caregiver Training Institute LLC

12790 SE Stark St. Suite 100 Portland, OR 97233

(503) 257-0117


Cascade Medical School

4620 SE 67th Ave, Portland, OR 97206

(503) 788-3101


Cornerstone Care Option

12640 SE Bush St, Portland, OR 97236

(503) 761-6621


Holgate Community Training Program

3320 SE Holgate Blvd Portland, OR 97202

(503) 915-7905


Madison High School

2785 NE 82nd Ave, Portland, OR 97220

(503) 916-5220


Oregon Outreach Reach Out

3802 NE MLK Blvd, Portland, OR 97212

(503) 281-9597


Pacific Healthcare School Llc

1640 SE Tacoma St, Portland, OR 97202

(503) 206-8182


Portland Community College

1626 SE Water Ave, Portland, OR 97214

(503) 731-6640


Providence Health System

4805 Ne Glisan St, Portland, OR 97213

(503) 215-6218


Umpqua Community College

1140 Umpqua College Rd, Roseburg, OR 97470

(541) 440-4614


Chemeketa Community College

4000 Lancaster Drive Ne, Salem, OR 97309

(503) 399-5041


Oregon State Hospital

2600 Center St Ne, Salem, OR 97301

(503) 945-2876


Salem Health

890 Oak St SE, Salem, OR 97309

(503) 561-5736


Providence Seaside Hospital

725 S Wahanna Rd, Seaside, OR 97138

(503) 717-7117


EMT Associates

1126 Gateway Loop Suite 110, Springfield, OR 97477

(541) 430-7149


Pinnacle Healthcare Inc

1007 Gateway Loop Ste A, Springfield, OR 97477

(541) 746-1020


Marian Estates

390 Church St, Sublimity, OR 97385

(503) 769-3499

The Dalles

Columbia Gorge Community College

400 E Scenic Dr, The Dalles, OR 97058

(541) 506-6000 Ext 6165

The Dalles

Oregon Veteran’s Home

700 Veterans Dr, The Dalles, OR 97058

(541) 296-7190


Springdale Job Corp Center

31224 E Historic Columbia River Hwy, Troutdale, OR 97060

(503) 695-2245


Springdale Job Corps Center (limited to enrolled high school students)

31224 E Historic Columbia River Hwy Troutdale, OR 97060

(503) 695-2245


Prestige Care Inc (On-line training available)

7700 NE Parkway Drive Suite 300 Vancouver, WA 98682

(360) 735-7155


Nehalem Valley Care Center

280 Rowe Street Wheeler, OR 97147

(503) 333-2191

White City

Rogue Community College

7800 Pacific Ave White City, OR 97503

(541) 245-7936


Avamere Health Services

25117 SW Parkway Ave Ste F Wilsonville, OR 97070

(503) 570-3405