All OSHA classes available live online.
10-hr OSHA Authorized training is an orientation to occupational Safety and Health for Workers who are involved in construction and covers 29 CFR 1926.
30-hr OSHA Authorized training in occupational Safety and Health is for Workers who are involved in construction and covers 29 CFR 1926.
Volunteers responding to disaster sites are required to complete the OSHA 7.5-hr Disaster Site Worker training prior to entering a disaster site in most jurisdictions. Prerequisite – completion of the OSHA 10-hr or 30-hr Construction or General Industry.
Skilled Laborers responding to disaster sites are required to complete the OSHA 7.5-hr Disaster Site Worker training prior to entering a disaster site in most jurisdictions. Prerequisite – completion of the OSHA 10-hr or 30-hr Construction or General Industry.
Introduction to basic incident/accident investigation procedures and describes incident/accident analysis techniques. OSHA strongly encourages employers to investigate all incidents in which a Worker was hurt, as well as close calls (sometimes called “near misses”), in which a Worker might have been hurt if the circumstances had been slightly different.
Demonstrates proper lifting techniques for use on and off the job to prevent injuries with this Back-Safety Training Program and understanding of the basic principles of back health and Prevention Practices.
Covers requirements of the OSHA Confined Space regulations 29 CFR 1910.146, Corps of Engineers EM 385-1-1, and ANSI Standards. EMR ‘s Program is aimed at our clients’ necessities and will be adjusted to meet their needs
Demolition work involves many of the hazards associated with construction; therefore, all of 29 CFR Part 1926 – Construction Standards apply at a demolition site. However, demolition involves additional hazards due to unknown hazards, which makes demolition work particularly dangerous. For this reason, OSHA created the Subpart T – Demolition standards specifically for these operations. This course focuses on demolition work involving many of the same hazards associated with Construction work and concentrates, and highlights added dangers due to unknown factors
Designed for personnel working at heights using fall prevention and/or protection equipment and systems, or who are responsible for safety at their job sites where fall hazards exist. Includes 29 CFR 1910 Subpart D, 29 CFR 1926 Subpart M, principles of fall protection, components, limitations of fall arrest systems, ANSI Z359, Z490, Z10.32 and EM 385-1-1 Standards and policies regarding Fall Protection.
OSHA requirements for emergency action and fire protection plans. Includes purpose and requirements of emergency action and fire prevention plans, elements of emergency evacuation plans, and features of design and maintenance of emergency exit routes. At the conclusion the student will be able to develop and implement an Emergency Action Plan (EAP) for their facilities.
OSHA’s Hazard Communication Standard, also known as “Right to Know Law,” or HazCom is in Federal Regulation (29 CFR 1910.1200). It is to ensure that the hazards of all chemicals produced or imported are classified, and that information concerning the classified hazards is transmitted to employers and employees. Also covers OSHA changes to the Standard and aligns it with the Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labeling of Chemicals (GHS), a worldwide standard in 2012.
Developing and executing a control of hazardous energy Lock-out/Tag-out Program (LOTO) 29 CFR 1910.147, for the protection of Workers who perform servicing and maintenance activities on machinery and equipment is a significant responsibility of every employer.
Hazard Assessment involves inspecting a facility for compliance and classifying the potential hazards that Employees may confront while working. One of the “root causes” of workplace injuries, illnesses, and incidents is the failure to identify or recognize hazards that are present, or that could have been anticipated. A critical element of any effective Safety and Health Program is a proactive, ongoing process to identify and assess such hazards
This course highlights OSHA standards, Federal Register notices (rules, proposed rules), directives (instruction to OSHA staff), letters of interpretation (official letters of interpretation of the standards), and national consensus standards related to machine guarding. It incorporates the OSHA Machinery and Machine Guarding Standards and outlines the process to identify, select and adequately safeguard machinery to protect Employees and others in the work area and deliver suitable training in safe work practices.
Be prepared, make sure you and your team know what to do, your rights and responsibilities if an OSHA inspector arrives at your site. An experienced Safety & Health professional performs an onsite assessment providing experience and information that will ensure you are prepared.
One of the most important elements of any Safety & Health Program is the proper selection, use, and care of Personal Protective Equipment (PPE), but if the Employees are not using it, they will end up getting hurt. This course is focused on teaching Supervisors how to deal with noncompliance.
Ensure you comply with the final Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) rule (29 CFR 1904), effective February 25, 2019, which rescinds significant portions of its electronic reporting rule.
Focuses on Safety & Health Skills for Supervisors to achieve maximum performance with a diverse workforce of experience, and skill sets.
Applying OSHA’s construction Scaffold Standards, 29 CFR 1926.451 as a guide, this course covers the requirements for competent construction and use of scaffolding.
The science, resources and application of Safety and Health standards and best practices will be covered. Learn and participate in discussions of the art and application of getting the Employees involved, becoming active members of workplace safety efforts, and sharing in the workplace success.
Employers are required to provide their Employees with a place of employment that is “free from recognized hazards that are causing or are likely to cause death or serious physical harm.” Training is a crucial element to ensure your Employees are informed of the dangers and know what to do should threats occur. Homicide is currently the fourth-leading cause of fatal occupational injuries in the United States and a Safety & Health Program is not complete without addressing Workplace Violence.
Covers OSHA standard 29 CFR 1910.134 requirements for the establishment, maintenance, and monitoring of a Respiratory Protection Program.
OSHA General awareness covers updated information on 10 topics that generally apply to your business or industry. Highly recommended upon completion of a Mock OSHA Inspection.