Slideshow | Training

Nebraska Mobile Training Lab

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Rural Emergency Training

Visitors look at a mannequin with simulated injuries in a mobile training unit parked outside the University of Nebraska Medical Center in Omaha, Neb., Tuesday, July 26, 2016. A $5.5 million grant from the Leona and Harry Helmsley foundation will pay for four specialized training trucks to be stationed across the state for three years. The trucks have high-tech simulators in the back that can be used to help train people on advanced techniques, such as opening a patient's airway after a car accident. About 80 percent of Nebraska's emergency responders are volunteers, and it can be hard for them to get certified in such advanced techniques. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

02 / 06

Rural Emergency Training

Visitors look at a mannequin with simulated injuries in a mobile training unit parked outside the University of Nebraska Medical Center in Omaha, Neb., Tuesday, July 26, 2016. A $5.5 million grant from the Leona and Harry Helmsley foundation will pay for four specialized training trucks to be stationed across the state for three years. The trucks have high-tech simulators in the back that can be used to help train people on advanced techniques, such as opening a patient's airway after a car accident. About 80 percent of Nebraska's emergency responders are volunteers, and it can be hard for them to get certified in such advanced techniques. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

03 / 06

Rural Emergency Training

Polly Olson, an EMS instructor from Chappell, Neb., right, and Chris Jackson, simulation and clinical skills specialist at the health science education complex in Kearney, Neb., examine a mannequin with simulated injuries in a mobile training unit parked outside the University of Nebraska Medical Center in Omaha, Neb., Tuesday, July 26, 2016. A $5.5 million grant from the Leona and Harry Helmsley foundation will pay for four specialized training trucks to be stationed across the state for three years. The trucks have high-tech simulators in the back that can be used to help train people on advanced techniques, such as opening a patient's airway after a car accident. About 80 percent of Nebraska's emergency responders are volunteers, and it can be hard for them to get certified in such advanced techniques. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

04 / 06

Rural Emergency Training

Omaha Mayor Jean Stothert, a former nurse, checks the pulse of a mannequin with simulated injuries in a mobile training unit parked outside the University of Nebraska Medical Center in Omaha, Neb., Tuesday, July 26, 2016. A $5.5 million grant from the Leona and Harry Helmsley foundation will pay for four specialized training trucks to be stationed across the state for three years. The trucks have high-tech simulators in the back that can be used to help train people on advanced techniques, such as opening a patient's airway after a car accident. About 80 percent of Nebraska's emergency responders are volunteers, and it can be hard for them to get certified in such advanced techniques. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

05 / 06

Rural Emergency Training

Polly Olson, an EMS instructor from Chappell, Neb., looks at simulated injuries on a mannequin, in a mobile training unit parked outside the University of Nebraska Medical Center in Omaha, Neb., Tuesday, July 26, 2016. A $5.5 million grant from the Leona and Harry Helmsley foundation will pay for four specialized training trucks to be stationed across the state for three years. The trucks have high-tech simulators in the back that can be used to help train people on advanced techniques, such as opening a patient's airway after a car accident. About 80 percent of Nebraska's emergency responders are volunteers, and it can be hard for them to get certified in such advanced techniques. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)

06 / 06

Rural Emergency Training

A mobile training unit is parked outside the University of Nebraska Medical Center in Omaha, Neb., Tuesday, July 26, 2016. A $5.5 million grant from the Leona and Harry Helmsley foundation will pay for four specialized training trucks to be stationed across the state for three years. The trucks have high-tech simulators in the back that can be used to help train people on advanced techniques, such as opening a patient's airway after a car accident. About 80 percent of Nebraska's emergency responders are volunteers, and it can be hard for them to get certified in such advanced techniques. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik)