OSHA Courses
Occupational Health & Safety Training

Protect your employees and ensure they know how to work safely. Our online OSHA training will ensure your employees have the knowledge and skills to work safely and protect your organization from reportable injuries and lost work time. These interactive, self-paced courses feature audio narration, interactive exercises, knowledge check questions to engage your learners with the training. These mobile compatible courses are self-paced and can be taken when employee work schedules permit.

OSHA Safety

Occupational Safety & Health

The intent behind Occupational Safety and Health training is to prevent diseases, injuries, and deaths due to working conditions. Our OSHA library has some of the best content we’ve ever created, and mobile ready. It can help improve your safety record, workforce productivity, and overall return on investment (ROI). Whether your company is large or small, keeping your people safe is our primary concern and that is why our OSHA is a true reflection of our mission to help save lives in high-risk work environments.

Choose the Best Quality and Most Affordable OSHA Training Courses

These courses can be licensed to be delivered on your LMS in SCORM or AICC format or can be also be delivered on the Evolve LMS. Organizations that need a custom course library can contact us to schedule a demonstration and discuss your training requirements.

Aerial and Scissor Lift Safety

The majority of lift accidents occur because of lack of training and/or attention. In this course, workers will learn the different types of and uses for aerial lifts; hazards of lift use and operation; and inspections criteria for the vehicle, lift and work surroundings. Additionally employees will be able to identify safe practices for operation. The goal of this course is to enable learners to identify the basic types of aerial and scissor lifts and the hazards associated with their use, as well as their inspection criteria, and safe work practices associated with aerial lift operation.

Estimated Time: 20 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Recognize different types and uses for aerial and scissor lifts.
  • Identify hazards of aerial and scissor lift use and operation.
  • Select inspection criteria for the vehicle, the lift, and the work surroundings prior to lift operation.
  • Identify safe work practice for operating aerial and scissor lifts.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Types of Aerial Lifts
  3. Aerial Lift Hazards
  4. Inspections
  5. Safe Work Practices
Asbestos Hazard Awareness

This course is designed to give you increased awareness of asbestos hazards to help minimize employee exposure and risk of acquiring an asbestos-related disease, which therefore contributes to employee workplace safety.

Estimated Time: 20 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify the workplace conditions that could result in exposure to asbestos.
  • Identify health effects associated with asbestos exposure, including the relationship between smoking and exposure to asbestos in the development of lung disease.
  • Identify the control measures and appropriate actions to minimize the possibility of being exposed to or inhaling asbestos fibers.
  • Identify his/her rights and responsibilities when working with asbestos-containing materials.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Exposure Risks
  3. Health Effects
  4. Exposure Control
  5. Worker Rights and Responsibilities
Back Safety and Injury Prevention

Back injuries in the workforce can have a paralyzing effect on productivity, and frequently result in time-loss and lengthy workers compensation claims, because of the complexity and painful, debilitating nature of back injuries. The goal of this course is to provide your employees with the information to select and use the proper personal protective equipment (PPE) to avoid injuries and training them in safe lifting techniques.

Estimated Time: 20 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Define ergonomics and musculoskeletal disorders (MSDs) and explain the lesson purpose and objectives.
  • Identify back-injuryback injury risk factors as well as general tips for maintaining a healthy back, including stretching echniques.
  • Describe actions workers can take to prevent work-related back injuries.
  • Describe actions employers can take to reduce back-injuryback injury risks for employees.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Back Injury Risk Factors and Tips for a Health Back
  3. How Workers Can Prevent Work-Related Back Injuries
  4. How Employers Can Prevent Work-Related Back Injuries
Basic First Aid

This Basic First Aid program includes an overview of the major changes affecting all lay rescuers as per the Guidelines for First Aid sponsored by the American Red Cross and the American Heart Association. It addresses the Guidelines for Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) and Emergency Cardiovascular Care (ECC) regarding both full CPR and hands-only CPR. This course does not qualify for First Aid certification, but it's intended to be used as a review between certifications. First aid responders will know how to make an initial response to work-related accidents and use commonly accepted first aid practices for treating the injured prior to possible referral for medical treatment.

Estimated Time: 60 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify the correct actions to take during an initial response to an accident or first aid situation.
  • Identify the correct actions to take when providing first aid in situations involving bleeding.
  • Identify the symptoms of shock and the correct actions to take when providing first aid in situations involving shock.
  • Identify the correct actions to take when providing first aid in situations involving burns.
  • Identify the correct actions to take when providing first aid in electrical accident situations.
  • Identify the symptoms associated with a head injury and the correct actions to take when providing first aid in situations involving potential head injuries.
  • Identify when to suspect a spinal injury and the correct actions to take when providing first aid in situations involving potential spinal injuries.
  • Identify the correct actions to take when providing first aid in situations involving fractures.
  • Identify the signs and symptoms of acute poisonings and the correct actions to take when providing first aid in poisoning accidents.
  • Identify the signs and symptoms associated with environmental emergencies including snakebites, heat, and cold stress and the correct actions to take when providing first aid in these situations.
  • Identify the signs and symptoms associated with medical emergencies including asthma, anaphylaxis, and seizures.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Initial Response
  3. Bleeding
  4. Shock
  5. Burns and Scalds
  6. Electric Shock
  7. Head and Spinal Injuries
  8. Fractures
  9. Acute Poisoning
  10. Environmental Emergencies
  11. Medical Emergencies
Basic Respiratory Protection

This course familiarizes workers who use respirators with the types of respiratory hazards that might be present at the worksite, with the methods used to protect workers from those hazards, and with the selection criteria and usage requirements for respirators. When respirators must be used in the workplace, the Occupational Health and Safety Administration (OSHA) requires the employer to have a respiratory protection program that includes training about respiratory hazards and proper respirator use. The goal of this lesson is to ensure users are qualified and properly trained in the use and maintenance of respirators.

Estimated Time: 40 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Explain why respiratory protection is important, the scope of OSHA’s respiratory protection standards, and the objectives for this lesson.
  • Describe the forms and potential effects of respiratory hazards and explain how employers analyze a worksite with regard to respiratory hazards.
  • Describe the methods for controlling respiratory hazards and explain the qualifications for respirator use.
  • List the types of respirators available and describe the criteria used to select an appropriate respirator.
  • Describe respirator usage and maintenance requirements.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Respiratory Hazards
  3. Controlling Respiratory Hazards
  4. Respirator Types and Selection Criteria
  5. Respirator Use and Maintenance
Behavior Based Safety

The purpose of this lesson is to introduce behavior-based safety concepts to employees, with the intent of creating an understanding of what influences employees to change unsafe behaviors before an accident or injury happens. Accidents and injuries have both a human and business cost, so it is advantageous for employees to practice safe behaviors and mitigate unsafe behaviors in the workplace.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Define Behavior-Based Safety and its key terms.
  • Describe why a behavior-based safety program matters to both employees and companies.
  • Identify methods and tools used to eliminate hazards and prevent injuries on the job.
  • Identify steps to implement a behavior-based safety program.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. What is Behavior-Based Safety?
  3. Why Behavior-Based Safety Matters
  4. How to Eliminate Hazards and Prevent Injuries
  5. How to Implement Behavior-Based Safety
  6. Case Study
Bloodborne Pathogens

Highly infectious, HIV, Hepatitis B, and Hepatitis C are the bloodborne pathogens that pose the most serious threat of exposure to employees in the workplace. The goal of this introductory course is to help employers provide a safe and healthful work environment for their employees and minimize the possibility of employee exposure to bloodborne pathogens.

Estimated Time: 40 Minutes

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify the bloodborne pathogens of most concern in the workplace.
  • Identify the requirements for an exposure control plan.
  • Identify the engineering and work practice controls used to prevent contact with, or infection from, contaminated body fluids.
  • Be able to recognize an “at risk” occupation that would be included in a formal Bloodborne Pathogen Program.
  • Identify the signs, labels, and color-coding used to warn of biohazards and bloodborne pathogens.
  • Identify how bloodborne pathogens are transmitted.
  • Identify the requirements for a sharps injury log.
  • Identify the basic precautions to prevent exposure, including the definition of Universal Precautions.
  • Identify the responsibilities of general employees when they encounter a blood spill.
  • Identify the appropriate response in the event of a potential exposure to bloodborne pathogens.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. How Bloodborne Pathogens Are Transmitted
  3. General Prevention Practices
  4. Prevention at Work
  5. Response to Exposure
  6. Summary
Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR)

You know that life-saving skill you’ve always wanted to learn? It’s called CPR, and it has saved countless lives because it is effective, useful, and almost everyone can do it. Can you think of a reason not to learn it? The goal of this lesson is to provide lay rescuers with the most current American Heart Association guidelines with which to supplement training from a previous practical hands-on CPR course on how to respond confidently to a cardiac, respiratory, or choking emergency until professional medical help arrives.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Recognize how a trained and equipped responder initially responds to a cardiac or respiratory emergency and how to protect yourself if blood is present.
  • Recognize the signs of a respiratory emergency and the steps for giving cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) to an adult.
  • Recognize the signs of cardiac arrest and the steps for providing early defibrillation with an automated external defibrillator (AED) to an adult.
  • Recognize the signs of a choking emergency and the steps for giving abdominal thrusts to clear the airway for a conscious adult.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Initial Response
  3. CPR
  4. Defibrillation (AEDs)
  5. Abdominal Thrusts
Chemical Safety

The goal of this lesson is to provide required awareness training in the occupational hazards common to the handling and use of chemicals, methods and techniques used for evaluating and minimizing chemical exposure, measures employees can take to protect themselves from chemical hazards, safe practices for chemical storage and waste disposal, and the correct response to emergency situations involving chemical spills.

Estimated Time: 45 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Explain what a chemical is related to his or her workplace and that use of any chemical.
  • constitutes potential for an exposure risk; preventing the risk is the worker’s responsibility.
  • Recognize hazardous chemicals as classified by the Globally Harmonized System (GHS) and sort them into their respective categories.
  • List conditions that may present an exposure risk, possible routes of exposure and the factors that influence the individual’s reaction to a chemical exposure incident.
  • Identify who is responsible for evaluating chemical hazards and how the result of the evaluation is communicated to the end user.
  • Demonstrate safe transport, storage and disposal practices for hazardous chemicals.
  • Describe the procedures for detecting and reacting to potential chemical exposure and the worker’s responsibility for minimizing exposure incidents.
  • Identify how to prepare for a chemical related accident and describe the actions to be taken should one occur.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Recognizing Hazardous Chemicals and Their Characteristics
  3. Factors That Can Affect Your Risk
  4. Hazard Identification
  5. Safe Handling
  6. Steps to Detect and Protect
  7. When an Accident Occurs
Chlorine Safety

The goal of this lesson is to provide awareness training to help workers recognize the occupational hazards and health effects of chlorine exposure and the exposure controls.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Recognize the physical hazards of chlorine in the workplace.
  • Identify the health hazards of chlorine exposure.
  • Identify exposure controls to protect against chlorine hazards.
  • Identify how to respond to a chlorine spill or release.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Recognizing Chlorine Hazards
  3. Health Hazards of Chlorine
  4. Exposure Controls
  5. Event Response and First Aid
Cold Stress

Cold conditions for long periods of time can be dangerous in a job site or workplace. Employees working in cold conditions for long periods of time need to know that extreme cold weather needs to be taken seriously. In this course, employees will learn the conditions, signs and symptoms of cold stresses. The course will prepare employees to work safely in cold environments. The goal of the course is to create awareness among employees of the hazards inherent to working in cold environments. Additionally the course identifies the nature, symptoms and treatment of cold stresses and the precautions employees should take to protect themselves.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

Upon completion of this lesson, the learner will be able to:

  • Identify cold stress hazards that can exist on the job
  • Identify the nature, symptoms, and treatment of cold stress
  • Recognize the precautions for protecting against cold stress

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Types of Cold Stress
  3. Preventions/Protections of Cold Stress
Compressed Gas Safety

This course provides the information needed for workers to recognize the procedures and precautions essential to compressed gas safety in the workplace. Upon completion of this course, the student will recognize the procedures and precautions essential to compressed gas safety in the workplace.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify the hazards posed by components of compressed gas systems and contents.
  • Recognize the requirements for identifying compressed gas cylinder contents.
  • Identify how to safely use a compressed gas cylinder and its components.
  • Recognize how to properly move and store a compressed gas cylinder.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Compressed Gas Cylinder Hazards
  3. Using Compressed Gas Cylinders
  4. Moving and Storing Cylinders
Confined Space Entry - Permit Required

This course is designed for workers whose duties require them to perform work in permit-required confined spaces. In this course employees will learn the key characteristics of confined spaces and potential hazards, the difference between non-permit and permit-required entry, and their individual responsibilities for working in and around permit spaces. The goal of this course it to educate general industry employees who enter, work, or attend confined spaces about the practices and procedures necessary to protect employees from the hazards of permit-required confined spaces.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify characteristics and examples of a confined space.
  • Identify hazards of confined spaces.
  • Identify the differences between permit-required and non-permit-required confined spaces.
  • Identify specific requirements of a Permit-Required Confined Space Entry Program.
  • Identify the requirements of the permit system and the information a permit includes.
  • Recognize the responsibilities of personnel who work in or attend permit spaces.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Confined Space Characteristics
  3. Confined Space Hazards
  4. Confined Space Types
  5. Permit-Required Entry Program
  6. Permit Space Responsibilities
Confined Spaces

This course is for employees who work in environments that expose them to, but do not require work in, confined spaces. Workers will learn the key characteristics of confined spaces and possible hazards, the difference between non-permit and permit-required entry, and basic requirements for permit-required confined space entry program.

Estimated Time: 15 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify characteristics and examples of a confined space.
  • Identify hazards of confined spaces.
  • Identify the differences between permit-required and non-permit-required confined spaces.
  • Recognize the basic requirements of a permit-required confined space entry program.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. What Is a Confined Space?
  3. Confined Space Hazards
  4. Confined Space Types
  5. Confined Space Entry Program
Criticality Safety

Upon completion of this lesson, the participant will have the knowledge of criticality concepts and terms necessary to be able to properly respond to a criticality alarm and to identify the handling restrictions and labels associated with fissionable material.

Estimated Time: 10 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Recognize fissionable material labels and the hazards associated with improper handling of those containers holding fissionable material.
  • Identify the correct actions to minimize the risk of being exposed to an accidental criticality.
  • Identify the correct actions to minimize radiation exposure in the event of an accidental criticality.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Recognizing Hazards
  3. Risk Management
  4. Event Response
Distracted Driving

Distracted driving is dangerous, yet increasingly common. According to the federal government, at any given daylight moment across America, approximately 660,000 drivers are using cell phones or manipulating electronic devices while driving, a number that has held steady since 2010. This course provides workers with the knowledge they need to ensure they keep their focus on the road. The goal of this lesson is to ensure users are qualified and properly trained in the use and maintenance of respirators.

Estimated Time: 20 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Define distracted driving.
  • Describe why drivers choose to take driving risks.
  • Identify three types of distracted driving and common examples of each.
  • Describe the consequences of distracted driving.
  • Identify techniques to share the road safely with distracted drivers.

Course Lessons

  1. What Is Distracted Driving?
  2. Dangers of Distracted Driving
  3. Techniques for Staying Safe near Distracted Drivers
Driver Safety

Safe driving is everyone’s first responsibility when they get behind the wheel of a motor vehicle. In this course employees will learn to recognize hazardous driving conditions, how to minimize risk of accidents and their responsibilities as drivers.The goal of this lesson is to ensure users are qualified and properly trained in the use and maintenance of respirators.

Estimated Time: 20 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Recognize the hazards inherent with vehicle operation on and off the work site.
  • Take the appropriate actions to reduce the risk of vehicle accidents on and off the work site.
  • Know the appropriate actions to take in an emergency situation.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Recognizing Hazardous Driving Conditions
  3. Minimizing Your Risk of Accident
  4. Using Company Vehicles
  5. Emergency Preparation
  6. Emergency Situations
Electrical Safety

When working with electricity, it is especially important that you know how to avoid basic hazards, and that you never bypass procedural safeguards in the interest of saving time. A healthy respect for the dangers of electricity is a good thing to have. The goal of this course it to train employees who are not qualified to work with electricity, but whose work is in the proximity of electrical operations or equipment, to identify electrical hazards and to take appropriate safety measures in order to reduce workplace accidents involving electricity.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

As a result of completing this lesson, the learner will be able to:

  • Explain how electricity works
  • List the primary hazards of electricity
  • Identify specific safety controls
  • List general electrical safety practices
  • Explain the proper responses to electrical emergencies

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Basic Principles of Electricity
  3. Primary Electrical Hazards
  4. Safety Controls
  5. General Safe Practices
  6. Emergency Response
Emergency Response

Each employee will recognize their employer's responsibilities for communicating the emergency action plan, list their responsibilities in the action plan, identify requirements for alarm systems, recognize the elements of the fire prevention plan, and state responsibilities for responding to weather-related disasters, natural disasters, bomb threats, fire, workplace violence, and hazardous material incidents.

Estimated Time: 45 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify required elements of a company emergency action plan and employee responsibilities regarding the plan.
  • Identify when the employer must provide training on emergency action plans.
  • Identify the requirements for alarm systems.
  • Identify elements of a fire prevention plan including fire prevention measures.
  • Identify the requirements for ways of access to emergency exit routes.
  • Recognize employee responsibilities for responding to weather-related and natural disasters.
  • Recognize employee responsibilities for responding to bomb threats, fire, workplace violence, and hazardous materials spills.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Emergency Action Plans
  3. Alarm Systems
  4. Fire Prevention Plans
  5. Ways of Access to Emergency Exit Routes
  6. Weather/Natural Disaster Emergency Actions
  7. Other Emergency Action Situations
Excavation, Trenching and Shoring Safety

Excavation, trenching and shoring require planning and actions to avoid accidental disruption of utilities, assure the stability of adjacent structures, and avoid collapse of excavation walls. These actions ensure safe access to, and exit from, excavations. This training course helps protect workers avoid hazards of contaminated atmospheres, falling materials and cave-ins. In this course workers will learn the precautions and requirements that will protect you when working in and around an excavation.
The learner will recognize the precautions for setting up an excavation site, identifying the hazards, and following the precautions for working safely in and around excavations.

Estimated Time: 20 Minutes

Course Objectives

As a result of completing this course, the worker will be able to:

  • Identify safety requirements when setting up an excavation site.
  • Identify hazards in and around an excavation, trenching, and shoring site.
  • Identify precautions, protective measures, and the types of support systems used at an excavation site.
  • Recognize cave-in protection requirements and identify proper procedures to keep employees safe on an excavation.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Preparing to Excavate
  3. Excavation Hazards and Precautions
  4. Cave-in Protection
  5. Weather/Natural Disaster Emergency Actions
  6. Other Emergency Action Situations
Fire Safety

Workplace fires and related explosions result in serious injuries and deaths of workers, cost billions of dollars, completely destroy thousands of businesses, put people out of work and severely impact their livelihoods. In this course workers will learn the dangers of fires and the fundamentals of fire prevention.
Employees will recognize the dangers of fire and the fundamentals of fire prevention; the requirements for emergency exit routes; the classes of fire, the types of portable fire extinguishers, workplace requirements for fire extinguishers; and basic guidelines for responding to a fire alarm and for using a hand portable fire extinguisher.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify elements of a fire prevention plan including fire prevention measures.
  • Identify the requirements for emergency exits.
  • Identify what to do in the event of a fire including basic guidelines for evacuation and for using a hand portable fire extinguisher.
  • Identify the classes of fire, the types of portable fire extinguishers, and workplace requirements for fire extinguishers

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Fundamentals of Fire Prevention
  3. Emergency Exit Components
  4. Fire Alarm Response
  5. Portable Fire Extinguishers
  6. Learning Objective
Flammable Liquid Safety

The learner will correctly apply the principles of hazard recognition, safety, flashpoint protection, and inventory inspections in the use of flammable and combustible liquids in the workplace.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Describe the characteristics of flammable liquids.
  • Recognize hazards inherent with work involving flammable liquids.
  • Identify the safety requirements for the use of flammable liquids on the job.
  • Recognize the storage requirements for flammable liquids at a work facility.
  • Describe the principles of flashpoint protection when working with flammable liquids.
  • Demonstrate the steps for inspecting inventories of flammable liquids in the workplace.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. What Is a Flammable Liquid?
  3. Hazard Recognition
  4. Safety Requirements
  5. Storage
  6. Flashpoint Protection
  7. Inventory Inspections
Forklift Operator

Operations involving the use of forklifts have a lot of risk to deal with. Accidents are relatively common with this special equipment, which makes sense because they are used for moving heavy loads, and often in tight spaces, as with warehousing. This course provides the knowledge and skills workers need to safely operate and maintain forklifts.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify forklift types and differences, the basic key features of the forklift such as essential controls and safety features.
  • Recognize the definition and location for the center of gravity for the unloaded lift, the “stability triangle” on the forklift, it's combined center of gravity, how it changes with the position of the load, how it determines the stability of the forklift, and weight restrictions and load limits.
  • Understand the necessary requirements for before and during picking up a load, the correct height to travel with a load, the correct method to negotiate grades or ramps with both a loaded and unloaded forklift, as well as the correct steps and practices in setting down a load, and when working with stacks.
  • Know the differences between a forklift and an automobile, the hazardous conditions for forklift operation and safe practices for working around pedestrians and around docks.
  • State the proper way to leave a forklift, recognize general rules for safe operation and identify the correct response to a tip-over accident.
  • Identify when the forklift must be inspected, which equipment must be inspected, and the correct procedure for inspection, as well as recognize how to resolve equipment problems, identify the precautions that must be taken to avoid refueling hazards and the required steps for refueling.
  • Formaldehyde Safety

Course Lessons

  1. Fundamentals
  2. Stability And Capacity
  3. Load Handling
  4. Safe Driving Practices
  5. Safety Standards
  6. Inspection And Maintenance
Formaldehyde Safety

Formaldehyde is one of the most common industrial chemicals in use today. It is also recognized as one of the most common toxic elements found in industry and it is a leading cause of workplace illness. This lesson provides an awareness of the specific hazards of formaldehyde in the work place and ways to reduce the risk for potential injuries and illnesses related to over-exposure of the chemical.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Recognize the hazards of formaldehyde.
  • Identify how workers can be exposed and the health effects of formaldehyde.
  • Identify the exposure controls for protecting against formaldehyde hazards.
  • Identify how to respond to a formaldehyde spill or release.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Recognizing Formaldehyde Hazards
  3. Health Effects of Formaldehyde Exposure
  4. Exposure Controls
  5. Event Response and First Aid
  6. Storage
  7. Flashpoint Protection
  8. Inventory Inspections
Hand and Power Tools

The purpose of this course is to train employees whose work includes the use of hand and portable power tools to recognize the potential hazards associated with these tools’ use and demonstrate proper procedures which will enable them to avoid workplace accidents. Tools to be covered include manual, electric, pneumatic, liquid-fueled, powder-actuated, and abrasive wheel tools.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

As a result of completing this lesson, the learner will be able to:

  • State general hazards associated with hand and portable power tool use and the safety practices for protecting against these hazards.
  • Define the different sources that power tools.
  • List hazards specific to hand tools, and explain how to prevent them.
  • Identify appropriate safety practices for electric and pneumatic tools.
  • Explain proper use of liquid-fueled and powder-actuated tools.
  • Identify safety requirements for using portable abrasive wheel tools.
  • Describe proper use of operator controls and guards.
  • Explain when tools must be inspected, and what actions to take if damage is found.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. How Tools are Powered
  3. Manually Powered Hand Tools
  4. Portable Electric and Pneumatic Power Tools
  5. Liquid-Fueled and Powder Actuated Tools
  6. Abrasive Wheel Tools
  7. Controls and Guards
  8. Inspection and Maintenance
  9. Safety Inspector
Hand Safety

Each year workers suffer the pain and disability of hand injuries and lose millions of dollars in income while disabled. Hand Safety helps employees identify the causes and types of hand injuries and how to prevent them, ways to protect the hands through the proper selection of gloves, and effective safe work practices.
The purpose of this course is to increase employee awareness of the hand’s vulnerability to injury and educate workers on safe practices when using their hands in order to reduce or prevent work-related hand injuries. Because hands are used in virtually every work task, they are involved in up to 80% of work-related injuries. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control reports that hand injuries account for more than one million emergency room visits per year. Decreasing the number of hand injury incidents will reduce lost work time and help maintain both productivity and worker quality of life. The goal of this course is to increase employee awareness of the hand’s vulnerability to injury and educate workers on safe practices when using their hands in order to reduce or prevent work-related hand injuries.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

As a result of completing this lesson, the learner will be able to:

  • Identify common hazards to the hands
  • List methods and devices used to prevent hand injuries
  • Describe the differences in hand protection devices (gloves)

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Hazards to the Hands
  3. Injury Prevention
  4. Using the Right Gloves
Hazard Communication [GHS]

This course enables employees to recognize and understand the required elements of their company’s written hazard communication program, including how to identify and evaluate chemical hazards using Safety Data Sheets and chemical labels.

Estimated Time: 20 Minutes

Course Objectives

The learner will:

  • Recognize the purpose, scope and elements of the hazard communication standard.
  • Recognize the physical and health hazards inherent with hazardous chemicals.
  • Identify the purpose of a Safety Data Sheet, and its components.
  • Identify chemicals and their hazards, through labeling and warning practices.
  • Recognize the information and training required by OSHA’s Hazard Communication Standard.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction to the Hazard Communication Standard
  2. Recognizing Chemical Hazards
  3. Site-Specific Training
  4. Storage
  5. Flashpoint Protection
  6. Inventory Inspections
Hearing Conservation

Learners will recognize the impact of noise on hearing, know the OSHA noise exposure limits, wear the provided hearing protection in hazardous noise level areas, and recognize how their company’s Hearing Conservation Program protects workers’ hearing.

Estimated Time: 20 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify how noise impacts hearing and the factors that determine the extent of hearing loss.
  • Identify OSHA’s noise exposure levels that require hearing protection.
  • Identify how the types of hearing protectors are selected for a job, and their advantages and disadvantages for controlling noise exposure.
  • Identify correct use, care, and maintenance practices for hearing protectors.
  • Identify the requirements of a Hearing Conservation Program

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Noise and Hearing
  3. Canadian OH&S Regulations Noise Exposure Limits
  4. Hearing Protectors
  5. Hearing Conservation Program
Heat Stress

Create awareness for employees on heat stresses that can occur in the workplace, including what these stresses are, how to identify them, how they can affect a worker’s health and safety, and how heat stress conditions can best be prevented.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

Upon completion of the course, the learner will be able to:

  • Objective 1
  • Identify heat stress hazards that can exist on the job
  • Identify the nature, symptoms, and treatment of heat stress
  • Recognize the precautions for protecting against heat stress

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Types of Heat Stress
  3. Preventing Heat Stresses
  4. Injury Prevention
  5. Using the Right Gloves
Hot Work With Arc Welding

There are numerous health hazards associated with hot work arc welding that can cause injuries like flash burns, heavy metal poisoning, metal fume fever, and lung cancer. This course provides required training in the hazards of hot work and the basic requirements for reducing the risk of injury.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify the hazards of hot work.
  • Identify the basic requirements for performing hot work.
  • Identify elements of equipment safety.
  • Identify special equipment and precautions to ensure the personal safety of hot work employees.
  • Identify appropriate safety practices for arc welding and cutting and oxygen-fuel gas cutting and welding.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Background/History
  3. What’s Required
  4. Risk Assessment
  5. Electrical Injuries
  6. Approach Hazards
  7. Arc Flash Hazards
  8. Work Permits and Job Briefings
  9. Personal Protective Equipment
  10. Protective Clothing
  11. Electrical Safety-Related Work Practices
  12. Working Near Overhead Power Lines
  13. Test Equipment
  14. Construction OSHA 1926 Subpart K
Hydrogen Sulfide Safety

To train employees who have occasion to work in areas that could expose them to hydrogen sulfide and to teach them to identify the hazards associated with this naturally-occurring gas and to take appropriate safety measures in order to reduce workplace accidents involving hydrogen sulfide.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Explain how hydrogen sulfide is created in the natural world and the industries it affects.
  • Identify the properties of hydrogen sulfide.
  • Identify the hazards and health effects of exposure to hydrogen sulfide.
  • Explain the methods used to detect, monitor and warn of hydrogen sulfide.
  • List methods used to protect against hydrogen sulfide exposure.
  • Explain appropriate responses to hydrogen sulfide exposures and emergencies.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Hydrogen Sulfide's Properties
  3. Hazards and Health Effects
  4. Detection, Monitoring and Warning Methods
  5. Protecting Against Exposure
  6. Emergency Response
Incident Investigation

This lesson covers the purpose for conducting an incident investigation, the procedures to follow, and what information should be determined during the investigation. It also covers who to interview, how to properly conduct the interview, and how to complete an investigation report and recommend corrective action following the investigation.
The learner will recognize the purpose of an incident investigation, the investigative procedures to follow, the kinds of information to be developed, how to conduct an interview following the incident, and how to create an incident investigation report.

Estimated Time: 40 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Recognize the purpose and benefits of an incident investigation.
  • Identify common practices to follow and information to be gathered during an investigation.
  • Describe documenting and reporting responsibilities.
  • Recognize the importance of and common practices for determining root cause.
  • Discuss the importance of implementing corrective actions.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Investigation
  3. Documentation
  4. Root Cause
  5. Corrective Action
  6. Using the Right Gloves
Indoor Air Quality

For general employees whose work tasks are mainly conducted indoors.This lesson defines indoor air quality, explains the consequences of contamination, and covers the causes and sources of major indoor air contaminants. It also covers health effects and major risks of contamination and how exposure controls help maintain good indoor air quality.
The goal of this lesson is to provide awareness training to help employees recognize the occupational hazards and health effects of indoor air contaminants and controls to help maintain good indoor air quality. The goal of this lesson is to provide awareness training to help employees recognize the occupational hazards and health effects of indoor air contaminants and controls to help maintain good indoor air quality.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Define the term "indoor air quality" and recognize the consequences of indoor air contamination.
  • Recognize the causes and sources of the major indoor air contaminants.
  • Identify the health effects and major risks of indoor air contamination.
  • Identify controls to help maintain good indoor air quality.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. What is Indoor Air Quality
  3. Causes and Sources
  4. Health Effects
  5. Exposure Controls
Industrial Ergonomics

In this course employees will learn the goal of ergonomics and ten principles that will help them reduce the risk of Cumulative Trauma Disorders (CTDs). They will also learn how to recognize the signs and symptoms of CTDs and how they can minimize or even eliminate them.
The goal is to minimize the possibility of employee accidents and illness due to chronic work-related physical and psychological stresses and maximize productivity and efficiency.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Explain the goal of ergonomics (to fit the workspace to the employee in order to avoid the occurrence of cumulative trauma disorders or CTDs).
  • Identify 10 ergonomic principles.
  • Identify common ergonomic problems, including CTDs (also known as cumulative trauma disorders).
  • Identify the signs and symptoms of work-related CTDs.
  • Explain how changes in daily habits and workspace arrangement can reduce ergonomic problems.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Ergonomic Principles and Goals
  3. Common CTDs
  4. Long Term Solutions
Laboratory Safety

To inform personnel working in non-production laboratories using small quantities of numerous kinds of hazardous materials of the general safety and health requirements developed specifically for work in these facilities.

Estimated Time: 35 Minutes

Course Objectives

After completing this course, the learner will be able to:

  • Identify hazardous substances in your laboratory and the need to minimize exposure.
  • Explain the purpose of the Laboratory and Hazard Communication standards and their primary directives.
  • Recognize your employer’s responsibility to provide you with information and training at the time of your initial assignment to a work area or a new exposure situation.
  • Identify the information that must be included in a Chemical Hygiene Plan and your employer’s responsibility to communicate the location and availability of the plan.
  • State the various controls that protect laboratory personnel, including engineering, administrative, work practices, and personal protective equipment.
  • Recognize your employer's responsibilities and your rights relative to exposure monitoring, medical consultation and examinations, and records.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Hazards that Confront You
  3. Standards that Protect You
  4. Controls that Protect You
  5. Exposure Monitoring and You
Ladder Safety

The learner will identify basic ladder types and ladder construction requirements and common terms associated with work on ladders. Additionally, the learner will recognize the hazards inherent with ladder work and the general safe practices to reduce or eliminate these hazards. Finally, the learner will also recognize the fall protection requirements associated with ladder work, as well as how and when to inspect ladders.

Estimated Time: 35 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify the terms and definitions associated with ladder work, including the basic ladder types.
  • Recognize common hazards associated with using ladders in the workplace.
  • Recognize general requirements for using ladders safely on the job.
  • Identify fall prevention requirements for working with ladders.
  • Recognize how to inspect ladders before and after use.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Terms and Definitions
  3. Hazard Recognition
  4. Safety Requirements
  5. Preventing Falls
  6. Inspections
Lead Awareness

The learner will identify basic ladder types and ladder construction requirements and common terms associated with work on ladders. Additionally, the learner will recognize the hazards inherent with ladder work and the general safe practices to reduce or eliminate these hazards. Finally, the learner will also recognize the fall protection requirements associated with ladder work, as well as how and when to inspect ladders.

Estimated Time: 35 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify the terms and definitions associated with ladder work, including the basic ladder types.
  • Recognize common hazards associated with using ladders in the workplace.
  • Recognize general requirements for using ladders safely on the job.
  • Identify fall prevention requirements for working with ladders.
  • Recognize how to inspect ladders before and after use.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Terms and Definitions
  3. Hazard Recognition
  4. Safety Requirements
  5. Preventing Falls
  6. Inspections
Lock and Tag

To protect workers from the hazards of unexpected start-up or operation of equipment, OSHA has established the Control of Hazardous Energy standard. This requires markings and barriers that prevent unauthorized persons from energizing and operating equipment. In this course workers will learn the requirements of the Control of Hazardous Energy standard, common sources of hazardous energy, and the training and communication responsibilities of employers.
The goal of this lesson is to provide awareness level training for all employees about the existence of hazardous energy sources; the isolation of those energy sources during certain maintenance and repair activities; and the communication and control procedures that limit access to those energy sources through the use of tags and locks.

Estimated Time: 15 Minutes

Course Objectives

As a result of completing this course, workers will be able to:

  • Correctly identify the purpose of a lockout/tagout system.
  • Correctly identify typical locks and tags and their use.
  • Correctly identify limitations of tags.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Why You Should Use Locks and Tags
  3. Locks and Tags
  4. Training and Procedures
Machine Guarding

This course covers the mechanical hazards associated with machinery use and the safeguarding requirements for those machines. It also covers methods for machine guarding, types of machine safeguards and safe practices for working around them, including PPE use and training requirements.
The student will recognize the hazards associated with machine use and know the methods for machine safeguarding.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Define mechanical hazards associated with machinery use.
  • Identify the requirements for what a safeguard must do to protect workers from mechanical hazards.
  • Identify methods for machine guarding and specific types of machine safeguards.
  • Identify the rights and responsibilities of an employee when working around guarded machinery, including PPE use and training requirements.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Mechanical Hazards
  3. Safeguarding Requirements
  4. Machine Safeguards
  5. User Requirements
Office Ergonomics

Poor ergonomics can lead to cumulative traumatic musculoskeletal disorders (MSDs) that put strain on our bodies. There are very good reasons for accounting for the ergonomic health of your workforce, because musculoskeletal injuries, once developed, can keep people off of the job for life. The goal of this course is to familiarize office workers and their managers with the principles of ergonomics in order to help them reduce or prevent musculoskeletal disorders (MSDs).

Estimated Time: 35 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Define and explain the purpose of ergonomics.
  • Define musculoskeletal disorders (MSDs).
  • Identify the MSD risk factors associated with office work.
  • Identify MSD symptoms and stages.
  • Describe MSD treatment options.
  • Describe what office workers can do to help prevent MSDs.
  • Describe what employers can do to help prevent MSDs.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. MSD Risk Factors Common to Office Workers
  3. MSD Symptoms, Stages, and Treatments
  4. What You Can Do to Prevent MSDs
  5. What Employers Can Do to Prevent MSDs
  6. OSHA Work-Related Injury and Illness Recordkeeping
OSHA Work-Related Injury and Illness Recordkeeping

After taking this course, employees will be familiar with OSHA's reporting and recordkeeping processes, as well as the requirements for recording and reporting occupational injuries and illnesses as per OSHA's Recordkeeping Handbook.
The goal is to provide awareness training for employees about their employers’ responsibilities for OSHA reporting and recordkeeping for workplace fatalities, injuries, and illnesses, as well as employees’ involvement and rights related to reporting and records.

Estimated Time: 20 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Recognize the purpose of OSHA requirements for work-related injury and illness recordkeeping and fatality reporting by employers.
  • Identify the types of organizations that must comply with work-related injury and illness recordkeeping and fatality reporting regulations.
  • Identify the criteria for work-related injury and illness.
  • Identify the purpose and guidelines for the basic work-related injury and illness record types required under 29CFR Part 1904.
  • Recognize OSHA safeguards for privacy in employer recording of work-related illness and injury.
  • Recognize reporting requirements for work-related fatalities and multiple hospitalizations.
  • Identify employee involvement and rights related to work-related injury and illness reporting and recordkeeping.
  • Recognize employer responsibilities for providing work-related injury, illness and fatality records for OSHA inspection and investigation.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. OSHA Recordkeeping and Reporting Basics
  3. Record and Reporting Guidelines
Overhead and Gantry Crane Safety

All employees operating cranes will identify the requirements for inspection, operational testing, proper rigging, lifting procedures, and other safety practices and devices relevant to crane operation.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify the safety devices that should be found on overhead and gantry cranes.
  • Identify the required steps for inspecting crane equipment.
  • Identify the requirements for pre-operation testing for overhead and gantry cranes.
  • Identify the requirements for proper load rigging for overhead and gantry cranes.
  • Identify the required procedures for lifting and moving loads with overhead and gantry cranes.
  • Identify required safety practices for leaving equipment unattended, working around other personnel, and disconnecting power to the equipment.

Course Lessons

  1. Crane Safety Devices
  2. Equipment Inspection
  3. Pre-Operation Check
  4. Load Rigging
  5. Lifting the Load
  6. Safety Practices
Personal Fall Arrest Systems

This course is for employees who use a personal fall arrest system to protect them from vertical falls of four or more feet. The goal of this course is to enable learners to recognize the hazards posed by falling four or more feet, and where personal fall arrest systems are used as fall protection, to recognize the key components of these systems, how they function together to arrest a fall, and how to properly inspect, don, and attach the system’s connecting device to an anchorage point.

Estimated Time: 25-30 Minutes

Course Objectives

As a result of completing this course, the learner will be able to:

  • Identify the hazards posed by falling four feet or more without and with a personal fall arrest system.
  • Identify the components of a personal fall arrest system and how they work together to arrest a fall.
  • Identify the steps for properly inspecting and donning the full-body harness.
  • Identify key fall arrest system design requirements, including the maximum free fall distance permitted, the maximum deceleration distance allowed, and the safety factor required for lanyards and anchorage points.
  • Identify the criteria for properly attaching the connecting device to an anchorage connector, vertical or horizontal lifeline.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Fall Hazards
  3. Fall Arrest System Components
  4. Inspecting and Donning the System
  5. Basic System Performance Requirements
  6. Tying Off
Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)

When safe work practices and engineering and administrative controls aren’t enough to protect against workplace hazards, employers must provide personal protective equipment (PPE) to their employees and ensure that they use it. In this course you will learn: what PPE is; why you use it; how it protects you from specific hazards; and how identify, select, maintain, inspect and use PPE.

Estimated Time: 50 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Describe why the use of personal protective equipment is required to ensure one’s safety.
  • Recall employer responsibilities to provide PPE and the employee’s responsibility to wear it, maintain it, inspect it, and select the right type for the application.
  • Identify specific hazards posed to a worker’s head and the common types of equipment that protect against those hazards.
  • Identify specific hazards posed to a worker’s eyes and face and the types of equipment that protect against those hazards.
  • Recognize basic hazards posed to a worker’s respiratory system, the types of equipment that protect against those hazards, and the training that is required before their use.
  • Identify the common types of equipment that protect against noise hazards.
  • Identify specific hazards posed to a worker’s hands and the common types of equipment that protect against those hazards.
  • Recognize specific hazards posed to a worker’s feet and the common types of equipment that protect against those hazards.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. PPE Basics
  3. Head Protection
  4. Eye and Face Protection
  5. Respiratory Protection
  6. Hearing Protection
  7. Hand Protection
  8. Foot Protection
  9. Save the Day
Portable Fire Extinguisher Safety

Maybe you work in a high-risk environment where fire is necessary for processing, refining, or manufacturing. But maybe you don’t. Either way, fires are going to happen and when they do, you will want to make sure your workforce is prepared. This course provides workers with the knowledge to properly operate the different types of fire extinguishers for specific fires.

Estimated Time: 20 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify fire and extinguisher basics.
  • Evaluate conditions to determine whether to evacuate or fight the fire.
  • Demonstrate the techniques used to extinguish a fire.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Fire and Extinguisher Basics
  3. Fight or Flight
  4. Fire Extinguisher Operation
Powered Industrial Truck Safety

For safety professionals, work involving industrial trucks and similar vehicles presents issues of serious liability, and concerns that must be mitigated through workforce training and testing for competency. This course delivers the information workers will need to safetly operate PIT’s in various situations.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Define powered industrial trucks – understand the most common industry types and their purpose in the workplace.
  • Recognize workplace, vehicle based, and operator influenced conditions that may contribute to PIT-related accidents.
  • Identify the preoperational, operational and load handling requirements for PITs and corresponding safe operating practices.
  • Explain how proper maintenance, refueling and recharging of PITs contribute to the safety of all employees.
  • Describe the components of a comprehensive safety training program.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. PITs and Their Purpose
  3. Launch Hazards Associated with Operating PITs
  4. Launch Operating the PIT
  5. Launch Maintenance, Refueling, and Recharging
  6. Launch Improving Safety through Improved Training
Process Safety Management

In this course workers will learn process safety and health management requirements and precautions used to prevent releases of highly hazardous chemicals, especially into location that could expose people to serious hazards.
The goal of this lesson is to enable workers to prevent releases of highly hazardous chemicals including those that are toxic, reactive, flammable, and explosive.

Estimated Time: 30 Minutes

Course Objectives

As a result of completing this course, workers will be able to:

  • Recognize the requirements of an effective process safety management program.
  • Identify the types of company processes that are affected by OSHA’s process safety standard.
  • Recognize the types of information included in a process safety management program.
  • Recognize the various areas that a process hazard analysis must address.
  • Recognize the minimum information required to be in your employer’s written operating procedures for safely conducting activities involved in each covered process.
  • Identify information that must be in a work authorization notice or permit.
  • Identify the required types of training including initial, refresher, and hands-on training.
  • Recognize the responsibilities that the hiring company and contract employers have regarding safety performance, evaluations, and programs.
  • Recognize how process safety procedures are maintained including safety reviews, mechanical integrity programs, inspection and testing, and process change management.
  • Recognize the basic elements in an incident investigation.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Purpose of Process Safety Management
  3. Process Safety Information and Hazard Analysis
  4. Operating Procedures and Practices
  5. Training and Responsibilities
  6. Maintaining Process Safety Procedures
Radio Communications

This lesson covers proper two-way radio use, including how proper use can save lives and property in an emergency, and how time spent waiting for a clear channel can delay or prevent emergency response.
Learners will identify why radio operator training is required, recognize operator responsibilities, demonstrate correct procedures for calling and acknowledging messages, recognize code words, and identify general radio communication requirements.

Estimated Time: 10-15 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify why radio operator training is required and recognize key operator responsibilities.
  • Identify how to prioritize messages and recognize approved and prohibited message content.
  • Identify proper procedures for calling and acknowledging radio messages.
  • Identify radio code words.
  • Identify general radio communication requirements.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Operator Responsibilities
  3. Message Priorities and Content
  4. Calling and Answering
  5. Radio Code Words
  6. General Instructions
Safe Driving Behavior for CMVs

This course describes safe driving behaviors for commercial motor vehicles (CMVs) in the 10,000 to 26,000 pound range. In most instances a commercial driver license is not required to operate this vehicles. Vehicles include box van trucks, stake bed trucks and utility company’s maintenance trucks. This course does not cover compliance requirements associated with the operation of CMVs such as driver qualifications, driver log books and drug testing.
The goal is to enable drivers of CMVs to recognize and identify undesirable driving behaviors and hazardous conditions, and to minimize the risk of crashes.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • List undesirable driving habits that are the cause of the majority of commercial motor vehicle crashes
  • Describe driver pre-trip responsibilities for the avoidance of crashes
  • Describe safe driver responsibilities and desired driving behaviors on the road
  • Recognize and respond to potential roadway hazards

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Behaviors that Cause Crashes
  3. Pre-Trip Responsibilities
  4. Driving Safely
Safety Audits

This training is for managers, supervisors, and general employees who may be involved in conducting a safety audit.
The goal of this lesson is to provide awareness training for managers, supervisors, and general employees on the importance of safety audits and how to plan and conduct an audit.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Recognize the importance of safety audits and the objectives of a safety audit program.
  • Identify how to plan and conduct a safety audit.
  • Identify how to inspect the work area and work practices.
  • Identify how to formulate recommendations for corrective action recommendations, make audit reports, and conduct follow-ups.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Importance of a Safety Audit
  3. Planning and Conducting Safety Audits
  4. Inspecting the Work Area and Work Practices
  5. Completing the Audit Report
  6. Launch Operating the PIT
  7. Launch Maintenance, Refueling, and Recharging
  8. Launch Improving Safety through Improved Training
Scaffold Safety

Each employee working around scaffolds will recognize definitions and types of scaffolds, the potential hazards connected with their use, including electrical, structural instability, falls, and falling objects, and will demonstrate proper use of procedures required for working on or near scaffolds. The goal of this introductory course is to teach employees to identify safe and correct methods for using portable ladders and scaffolds. The student learns to identify good housekeeping practices to prevent accidents, as well as safe procedures for working on elevated surfaces.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify common types of supported and suspended scaffolds.
  • Identify who is qualified to design, construct, and inspect scaffolds.
  • Identify the key design and construction requirements for scaffolds, including the maximum intended load.
  • Identify the hazards posed by working on scaffolds, including instability or collapse, falls, being struck by falling objects, overloading, and electrocution.
  • Identify the requirements and controls that protect against falls, falling objects, and electrical hazards.
  • Identify conditions that prohibit scaffold use.
  • Identify inspection criteria for scaffolds.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Common Scaffold Types
  3. Design, Construction and Capacity Requirements
  4. Scaffold Hazards and Controls
Slips, Trips and Falls

To enable employees to identify hazardous conditions and unsafe practices that can lead to slips, trips, and falls in the workplace, good housekeeping practices, appropriate corrective actions for eliminating hazardous walking and working surface conditions, appropriate behavior for the workplace, and personal protective equipment (PPE) that can help prevent slips, trips, and falls.

Estimated Time: 25 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify workplace hazards that could lead to slips, trips, and falls.
  • Identify good housekeeping practices that eliminate slip, trip, and fall hazards.
  • Identify the responsibility to report slip, trip, and fall hazards that cannot be personally handled.
  • Recognize safety requirements for walking and working surfaces that help prevent slips, trips, and falls.
  • Identify safety requirements for stairs, catwalks, and other open-sided, elevated surfaces that help prevent slips, trips, and falls.
  • Recognize behaviors that could result in personal injury, disability, death, property damage, and lost production.
  • Identify employer responsibilities to provide PPE and the employee's responsibility to wear it.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. Housekeeping
  3. Floor Openings and Other Hazards
  4. Stairs and Open-Sided Elevations
  5. Playing It Safe
Traffic Control (Flagger)

According to the National Work Zone Safety Information Clearing House in 2010, 106 fatalities occured during road construction in temporary road construction work zones. The purpose of a flagger is to protect themselves, the work crew, motorists and pedestrians from hazardous situations and construction accidents. In this course workers will learn the standards and guidelines established by the Federal Highway Administration's manual on uniform traffic control devices. The worker will recognize general guidelines for traffic control, the signs, barriers, flags, stop/slow paddle and lights used at the work site, clothing regulations, and how to properly position himself/herself for optimum safety. The worker will also identify how to judge traffic speed and congestion and regulate traffic accordingly.

Estimated Time: 25-30 Minutes

Course Objectives

At the end of this course you will be able to:

  • Identify the importance of proper work methods, physical fitness, professionalism, and clothing regulations.
  • Identify the signs, barriers, flags, STOP/SLOW paddle, and lights employees use at the work site.
  • Recognize where to position himself/herself for optimum safety, how to judge traffic speed and congestion, and regulate it accordingly.
  • State common methods to communicate with other flaggers and the public.
  • Recognize the various types of warning signs, channeling devices, and tapers and how they are set up.
  • Identify the special equipment and precautions associated with night and freeway flagging.

Course Lessons

  1. Introduction
  2. General Guidelines
  3. Barriers, Signs, and Lights
  4. Regulating Traffic
  5. Flagger Communication
  6. Setting Up
  7. Special Cases
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