In OSHA Workplace Safety: 30-hour General Industry Training, participants will learn...
- Up-to-the-minute information on the latest general industry changes in OSHA regulations and standards
- Proactive safety-audit tools to significantly reduce—or possibly eliminate—the number of accidents and injuries in your workplace.
- How to assess your organization’s level of compliance and shore up areas of weakness
- What s necessary to comply with OSHA’s record-keeping standards
- The procedure for an OSHA inspection so you can deal confidently with inspectors
The financial benefits of taking this five-day OSHA certification course can be staggering. Your work site will be safer and healthier, man-hours lost to injury and downtime will plummet and productivity will increase. Your insurance rates will reflect your commitment to safety, and you’ll be able to sleep better at night knowing that you’re doing everything you can to protect your company from costly penalties for noncompliance.
We promise that when you attend this training event, you won’t just sit there getting a dry, boring five-day lecture. We’ve packed these sessions with interactive exercises that will give you practical experience you can use immediately. Plus, you’ll get a firsthand look at many of the resources and tools you’ll need to create your own training back at work.
And, upon successful completion of this course, you’ll receive your 30-hour general industry training card from OSHA that shows your deep commitment to the safety and health of your employees. So even if you only use one strategy that saves your company from a compliance error—or an employee from a life-threatening injury—this program will more than pay for itself several times over. Don’t wait another minute!
Click on a title to view details
- Introduction to the safety movement
- Determining rights and responsibilities under Section 2 of the OSH Act
- The General Duty Clause—Section 5(a)(1) and 5(b)
- The 4 elements of an effective safety program
- Inspection priorities, citations and penalties
- How to prepare and develop an action plan for an OSHA inspection
- Introduction to the OSHA General Industry Standards
- Walking working surfaces—Subpart D
- Egress and emergency action plans—Subpart E
- Fire protection and prevention—Subparts E and L
- Identification and control of hazardous energy—Subpart J
- 4 key elements of the Lockout/Tagout Standard
- Electrical safety standards—Subpart S
- Introduction to industrial hygiene—Subpart Z and the critical differences between safety and health hazards
- An overview of the most common types of health hazards
- The Hazard Communication Standard (1910.1200)
- Outside contractors: What are your responsibilities?
- Bloodborne pathogens—Subpart Z (1910.1030)
- The Top 10 bloodborne pathogens violations
- What is all the fuss about ergonomics? (Previous standard 1910.900)
- The definition of confined spaces—Subpart J
- Flammable and combustible liquids—Hazardous materials Subpart H
- Workplace violence: OSHA’s role in identification and prevention
- Personal protective equipment—Subpart I
- How to conduct a hazard assessment
- Machine guarding—Subpart O and the hazards of machinery
- Material handling and storage—Subpart N
- OSHA training and education requirements
- Medical services and first aid—Subpart K
- Safety and health programs (Foundation for Voluntary Protection Program)
- The advantages for your company of being a VPP work site
- The elements of an effective safety program
- Overview of behavioral safety
- Achieving—and maintaining—safety excellence
- Recordkeeping and reporting (29 CFR, Part 1904)
- Creating an audit-proof recordkeeping system
- Mock OSHA inspection