An ambulance driver is a person who uses a vehicle to transport patients or their medical equipment.
It’s also the driver of a transport ambulance.
In Ontario, ambulances are classified as a transportation type and require a driver’s licence.
There are also a number of ambulance driver programs in other provinces and territories, including British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba and Newfoundland and Labrador.
To get a licence, you must complete a course, which takes between 20 and 30 days.
There is a fee for this.
If you want to get a certificate, you will need to take a class at a regional ambulance service.
The province also has a special class for paramedics.
There’s also a certification process that can take up to three months, depending on the severity of your medical condition.
What is a transport vehicle?
Transport vehicles are defined as any type of vehicle, whether it’s a bus, a taxi or a truck, that transports medical equipment and equipment to the site of an emergency.
Transport vehicles typically come in four main types: ambulances, ambulatory ambulances (for short) and paramedic vehicles (for longer).
There are two types of ambulance: ambulatory and paramedical.
A paramedical ambulance can be used in any location where the patient is transported, whether by ambulance or by a public transport vehicle.
There may also be a paramedical transport vehicle in other locations.
There also are paramedical and ambulatory transport vehicles in the general public.
The types of ambulances and ambulatories are: ambulance: the type of ambulance that transports patients, equipment or supplies.
It may be a bus or taxi.