OSHA requires that certain safety programs be guided by written procedure and have designated competent and qualified persons as the subject matter specialist. Competent person training is required for personnel who control, direct or engage with high risk activities at construction sites or general industry. The trainings focus on the controls necessary to eliminate, reduce or control the hazards at the work site.
In addition to the general, construction and security training programs we offer, we provide other training programs like:
Confined space entry is perhaps the most comprehensive and confusing OSHA regulation. OSHA requires a competent and qualified person the unique task to evaluate a space where conditions can change immediately due to unknown factors. Learn the regulation, safety controls, worker training requirements and best practices to protect your work crews.
Scaffolding risk exposures change frequently during the day and throughout the project life. The competent person must be able to recognize when work environment changes can affect the safety of the worker. Learn the OSHA regulations requirements for all erection, dismantling and movement of the scaffolding and how to protect the workers using the scaffold.
Excavations exceeding 4 feet in depth requires precautions for confined space entry or soil fault protection. The competent and qualified person has to determine the hazards involved with the trench and the controls necessary for work protection. Not an easy task! The training reviews OSHA requirements and the control measures to prevent accidental soil collapse.
Work at heights require workers to place themselves in areas where there is exposure to falling from elevated locations. OSHA has strict requirements for protecting workers and is very specific on the type of equipment needed to protect the worker. Learn the OSHA regulations, see and handle current fall protection gear and make sense of this complex OSHA standard.
Respirator use should be a final effort to control an atmospheric hazard facing a worker. When done right, respirators are an effective means to control the hazard. The training reviews the OSHA requirements that OSHA places on the competent and qualified person who has been designated to manage your written respiratory program.
Working in a noisy environment will damage a workers hearing over time. OSHA requires specific controls and monitoring to ensure the noise is under control and workers are using the proper hearing protection. Learn about the OSHA regulations, establishing a hearing conservation program, and about controls that are easily implemented to protect your workers hearing.
The safety coordinator must be able to ensure that established safety policy and procedure is effectively implemented. This training is an extension of the OSHA 30 course and details the administrative responsibilities of the safety coordinator.
Forklift operation is extremely dangerous thus the requirement for OSHA to require all operators be certified. All worksite conditions are different but the basics are the same. OSHA requires the presence of a responsible person at the work site to monitor the safe operation of the forklift, access disciplinary actions and to conduct refresher training.
Any work environment where the temperature exceed 85 degrees F require specific training and controls to protect the worker from heat exhaustion. This training is primarily for supervisors who must have training on recognizing the signs and symptoms of heat illness and what to do to prevent and treat an exposure.
OSHA requires every employer to have an emergency response plan at the work place. Designated and qualified workers have to be trained to administer first aid and CPR treatment in the event of a health emergency. This training does work as evidenced by many workers who have exercised their skills to revived fellow workers.
Ergonomics is the science of fitting workplace conditions and job demands to the capabilities of the working population. Effective and successful “fits” assure high productivity, avoidance of illness and injury risks, and increased satisfaction among the workforce. Although the scope of ergonomics is much broader, the term here refers to assessing those work-related factors that may pose a risk of musculoskeletal disorders and recommendations to alleviate them. Common examples of ergonomic risk factors are found in jobs requiring repetitive, forceful, or prolonged exertions of the hands; frequent or heavy lifting, pushing, pulling, or carrying of heavy objects; and prolonged awkward postures. Vibration and cold may add risk to these work conditions.
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