A Brooklyn man was reunited on Sunday with two NYPD officers who saved his life when he was a toddler nearly 30 years ago.

Bryan Garvey, now 27, told The Post he began searching for Officers Paul Strafaci and Nick Scianna after graduating high school.

“Thanking them, it’s something I’ve always wanted to do,” he said during an emotional reunion at Seth Lowe Playground Park in Bensonhurst, Brooklyn — the same neighborhood where the cops saved him in December 1993.

The harrowing rescue began when Brian’s mom called 911 after the 15-month-old baby, who had been running a fever and had swollen glands, suddenly stopped breathing while he was being fed tater tots.

The officers — known as the “Baby Cops” because of their knack for saving youngsters in need — jumped to action when they learned an ambulance wouldn’t immediately arrive on the scene.

“We both remember that day like it was yesterday,” Strafaci, 51, said.

“He was blue and not breathing when we arrived at the house. I remember asking how long EMS was out, and when they said five or ten minutes. We didn’t hesitate.”

They bundled the babe into their squad car and sped toward Coney Island Hospital, Strafaci behind the wheel and Scianna, 53, working to open the child’s airway.

“Paul was flying down Ocean Ave. while I was in the backseat. I put the baby on my lap and patted his back, then moved him to my shoulder, then back to my lap, trying to get the little guy to breathe,” Scianna said.

Finally, just before the trio made it to the emergency room, Bryan spit out the tater tot he had been choking on, and eventually made a full recovery.

“Next to a cop calling for assistance, when there’s a child, especially an infant, not breathing — lights are on, we’re going full steam,” Strafaci added, “We were close by, you know, right place at the right time. And everything worked out.”

Just a few nights earlier, the pair had saved another baby from choking and Strafaci had delivered a baby two months before that, the cops said.

Garvey’s parents, Lisa and John Garvey, were also at the reunion, excited to once again meet the officers who saved their son.

“I remember I was waiting for them by the door,” Lisa Garvey said, her eyes filling with tears as she recalled that night 27 years ago.

“I stood there praying to God each and every second that he wouldn’t die on me. It’s the worst feeling, a horrible feeling. I wouldn’t wish it on my worst enemy,” she said, clutching a framed copy of a New York Post article about the rescue that she keeps in her room.

“I couldn’t imagine my life without him. I’m blessed that I have him and I’m thankful for them, because without them he wouldn’t be here.”

John found out about his son’s condition while he was at work in the financial district in Manhattan.

“Lisa’s brother called me saying ‘I think the baby died,’ I tell you I lost it. I got into the first car I could and we were stuck in the tunnel for 45 minutes,” John said.

“When I got to the hospital and saw Bryan sitting up on a gurney, and ran over to him and scooped up and held him so tight. It was the best hug of my life,” he added.

Garvey, who graduated from Brooklyn College and works as a cinematographer filming local Brooklyn artists, said he’s kept the article about his rescue since he was a child.

“It’s not often that someone saves your life,” he said. “I just tried any was possible to find [the officers] and say thank you.”

The first lead in Garvey’s search came from a former basketball coach who found Strafacci on LinkedIn. When Strafacci didn’t respond, Garvey tried sending a message on Facebook.

“Hey Paul, my name is Bryan Garvey. I’ve tried to find you and officer Nicholas for the longest. I don’t know if you remember this at all but you two saved my life many years ago. I’ve wanted to reach out & try and meet up to express my thanks, but just in case that’s not possible, thanks for saving my life,” Bryan’s message read.

Strafacci didn’t immediately respond to the Facebook message either, and since he and Garvey weren’t Facebook friends, the message went directly to the junk mail, he said.

“But when I saw, it, I tell you, I was flabbergasted,” Strafacci said.

Strafacci, who is preparing for retirement, happened to have come across the Post story while clearing out some old boxes in his home just a few hours before answering Garvey’s message.

“I’m glad you reached out to me,” Straffaci told Garvey at their reunion, “I’m really glad to meet you.”

Scianna last worked for the NYPD’s Emergency Services Unit and retired in 2015. These days he spends his time recreationally flying helicopters and working security. Strafaci currently works with the Drug Enforcement Task Force, and is set to retire at the end of the month.