This bundle includes 97 courses, regularly priced at $12.95 each...now for only $69.99 total! Under the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970, employers are responsible for providing a safe and healthful workplace. No person should ever have to be injured, become ill, or die for a paycheck. The importance of training your employees – both new and experienced — cannot be overemphasized. Effective training of new employees results in employees who: Know what they’re doing Save time Have a good feeling about the company Get off to a good start. Retraining of employees provides for continued "insurance" against accident and incidents. To assist employers, safety and health professionals, training directors and others with a need to know, OSHA’s training-related General Awareness training courses have been collected in this online training bundle. Topical General Awareness Requirements for training are included in this group of courses as well as industry specific training. Training in the safe way for workers to do their jobs well is an investment that will pay back over and over again in fewer injuries and illnesses, better morale, lower insurance premiums and more. It is a good idea to keep a record of all safety and health training. Documentation can also supply an answer to one of the first questions an incident investigator will ask: “Did the employee receive adequate training to do the job?” * Comprehensive General Awareness Training Curriculum for your firm's safety program. * One Purchase and you have every course you need to train multiple employees. * An annual fixed cost per trainee for solid budget planning.
Every year, during the first week of June and usually on a Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, the CVSA (Commercial Vehicle Safety Alliance) holds the annual sting operation code named “Roadcheck”. During the 72-hour event approximately ten thousand federal, state, provincial and local truck and bus inspectors hold inspection operations throughout the USA, Canada and Mexico using North American Standard Level I Inspection Procedures.
Planning and carrying out road transport missions safely requires a thorough understanding and strict adherence to safety rules established by an Organisation. The challenge is to coordinate and monitor each step in this process so that missions are managed competently from beginning to end.
Driving Safety - According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics' Table A-6. Fatal occupational injuries resulting from transportation incidents and homicides by occupation, All United States, 2010, more than 1,766 deaths a year result from occupational transportation incidents. That number is more than 38 percent of the 4,547 annual number of fatalities from occupational injuries. While fatal highway incidents remained the most frequent type of fatal work-related event, transportation incidents decreased slightly in 2010 relative to 2009, but still accounted for nearly 2 out of every 5 fatal work injuries in 2010.
Everyone involved in the transportation of hazardous materials plays a role in the nation’s security. Hazardous materials can pose a significant security threat should they fall into the wrong hands by theft, interception, detonation, or release of cargo. As a driver who transports placarded amounts of hazardous materials, you are required to implement your company’s plan to address security risks related to the transportation of hazardous materials in accordance with 49 Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), Part 172, Subpart I.
This course focuses on the role of the CMV driver in keeping his or her CMV in safe working order by inspecting the vehicle at the start and end of every day. In this course, drivers learn about the types of inspections that drivers need to complete, including what to do if defects or problems are uncovered during an inspection.
The Department of Transportation (DOT) says that most transportation incidents involving hazardous materials are the result of human error. DOT concludes that effective employee training is therefore the best means of preventing hazardous materials incidents, including those involving infectious materials.
This course will take approximately 24 minutes to complete. The main objective of this session is to ensure that you prepare hazardous materials safely for shipment. By the time the session is over, you should be able to: identify the packaging requirements of the hazardous materials transportation regulations; determine hazard class, ID number, packing group, and other essential information about hazardous materials to be shipped; select appropriate packaging for shipments; and package shipments in compliance with the regulations.
This course will take approximately 22 minutes to complete. Any generator who offers hazardous wastes for transportation for off-site treatment, storage, or disposal must prepare a manifest using a U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Uniform Hazardous Waste Manifest (federal form 8700-22). Anyone responsible for signing a manifest or for completing any part of this specialized shipping paper should receive training in completion of the manifest. This training session will show you how to properly complete a manifest.
This course will take approximately 24 minutes to complete. As part of the Department of Transportation (DOT) requirements at 49 CFR 172.174 Subpart H, shippers and carriers of certain hazardous materials must develop and implement security plans as well as ensure that their employee training programs include a component on security. This training session focuses on the awareness-level component of this training requirement. Why Training about "Hazmat Transportation Security Awareness Training" Matters Every day, 800,000 hazardous material shipments take place in the United States. Employees must be able to identify potential security risks involving access to hazardous materials. It is important to know how to control access points to hazardous materials, maintain their security, and identify and handle suspicious personnel and activities. Employees must be aware of the security of both vehicles and hazardous materials being transported. If secure conditions are not maintained, either authorized or unauthorized employees can sabotage a tank, railcar, or tank truck containing hazardous materials.
This course will take approximately 24 minutes to complete. In order to do your job well, you have to be well. Your good health is an important part of everything you do—both on the job and off. Today, we’re going to talk about some wellness strategies you can use to help prevent accidents and injuries on the job. We’ll also talk about simple ways to maintain a healthy lifestyle that will assist in avoiding disease and disabilities so that you keep working and keep doing all the things you like to do in your life.
This course will take approximately 39 minutes to complete. This session covers the requirements of the U.S. Department of Transportation’s, or DOT’s, hazardous materials regulations (49 CFR 171-180). DOT specifies requirements for the safe transportation of hazardous materials, often referred to as hazmat, in commerce by rail, aircraft, vessel, and motor vehicle. DOT has general requirements for the loading, unloading, handling, and storage of hazardous materials as well as specific mode-of-transportation requirements. The regulations apply to both shippers and transporters of hazardous materials.
This course will take approximately 17 minutes to complete. The main objective of this session is to explain the requirements of federal CMV inspection regulations. By the time this session is over, you should be able to understand the inspection, repair, and maintenance requirements of the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Regulations; perform pre- and postoperation vehicle inspections and write and review inspection reports; identify periodic inspection requirements; and comprehend inspector qualifications and recordkeeping requirements under the regulations.