AED Legal Analysis for Nebraska
No person who delivers emergency care or treatment using an AED will be liable in any civil action from rendering such care or treatment in good faith unless the person acted willfully, wantonly, or grossly negligent. This immunity does not apply to health care professionals.
|Neb.Rev.St. § 71-51,102
|Good Samaritan; Registration
|No person who delivers emergency care or treatment using an AED shall be liable in any civil action from rendering such care or treatment in good faith unless the person acted willfully, wantonly, or grossly negligent. A person acquiring an AED shall notify the local emergency medical service of the existence, location, and type of the defibrillator and of any change in the location of such defibrillator unless the defibrillator was acquired for use in a private residence, a health care facility, or a health care practitioner facility.
We make every attempt to ensure the accuracy of our research regarding automated external defibrillator (AED) unit laws in each state across the country, however, with laws varying from state-to-state and even on a local basis, as you might imagine, staying abreast of constant changes is a very challenging process. As such, it's important to note that our findings should be used for informational purposes only and that any specific AED laws or AED requirements for your AED program should be developed between you and your legal counsel. If you have any suggestions, information, or tips on new or pending AED unit legislation that you feel might help improve our AED requirement pages, please contact us to let us know! By spreading knowledge about how to build and manage legally compliant AED programs, we hope to improve survival rates from sudden cardiac arrest.