Aquatic Risk Management
For over 25 years, Ellis & Associates have been leaders in innovation for the aquatics industry. Learn more...
Lifeguard Training Programs
ILTP™ Training Center provides individuals and facilities with Community Training resources. Learn more...
Swim Instruction Programs
Jeff Ellis Swimming (JES) is a comprehensive Swim Instructor Program to add value to your pool.Learn more...
We took everything a lifeguard team and an Aquatic facility need to know to be successful and put it into one Comprehensive Program... Ours!
We insist on being the best. So do our clients.
That's why our clients LEAD the Industry in Safety.
Comprehensive Aquatic Risk Management Program Our clients put safety first. That's why they choose Ellis & Associates. Our Comprehensive Aquatic Risk Management Program provides proactive standards, policies, and procedures grounded in risk-management principles. Designed to build on and augment the new International Lifeguard Training Program (ILTP), the Comprehensive Aquatic Risk Management Program provides in-house Lifeguard training, CPR, First Aid, Emergency Oxygen, and AED training to client facilities.
The Comprehensive Aquatic Risk management Program requires complete mandatory lifeguard testing and re-licensing every year. The accountability built into the Lifeguard license is what separates us from the competition and is the single most important reason why E&A client facilities can boast zero drownings in five years.**
When it comes to Aquatic Safety, E&A sets the standard Our 10/20 Second Protection Standard and 10/3 Minute Protection Standard are the worldwide benchmark for proactive swimmer protection standards for lifeguards and facilities. At E&A, we provide an ongoing consulting relationship with all clients that results in a powerful and effective partnership.
**The U.S. Department of Health & Human Services Healthy People 2000; National Health Promotion and Disease Prevention Objectives established a year 2000 goal of reducing drowning deaths to 1.9 per 100,000 population. (In 1995, it was 2.2 per 100,000) as of December, 2000, the national average was actually down to 1.7 per 100,000 Americans.