Personal protective equipment (PPE) is an important line of defense against work-related injuries or accidents. Learning about how to protect yourself on the job is just good sense because no one wins with a work-related accident or injury. Maestro's Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) course is part of a series of beautifully designed, mobile-friendly safety courses. Course Objectives: Describe the Occupational Safety and Health Administration's requirements, also known as OSHA, for P-P-E Cite the reasons workers give for not using it Describe the different kinds of P-P-E Match them to specific kinds of jobs
Office Safety and Ergonomics is as important as any other safety course. If you're like most people, you probably assume that because offices are free of dangerous machines, heavy containers, hazardous compounds, and high voltage cables, you're at low risk for injury or death. Yet even if the risk is relatively low, it's still real. The National Safety Council reports that employees are two and a half times more likely to suffer a disabling fall in an office setting than anywhere else - that's why we created this Office Safety and Ergonomics course. Maestro's Office Safety and Ergonomics course is part of a series of beautifully designed, mobile-friendly safety courses. Course Objectives: Recognize the potential risks of unsafe office conditions and practices Prevent or avoid common office hazards Adjust your workstation for maximum comfort and minimal risk of stress, strain, or injury
OSHA requires training for new employees or employees who will be working with new machinery. In this course, you will learn specific practices and procedures to safeguard employees from unexpected energization or startup of machinery and equipment. You will also learn how to avoid the release of hazardous energy during service or mainenance activities. Topics include: - Terms such as lockout/tagout - How to recognize the different lockout/tagout roles and responsibilities - How to identify different hazardous sources of energy - How to recognize energy control procedures for machines This 30-minute course from Maestro includes audio narration and inline quizzes. This course is excellent for health and safety managers and industrial workers. Take this course today to master machinery safety. Course Objectives: Define what lockout/tagout means Recognize the different lockout/tagout roles and responsibilities Identify different hazardous sources of energy Recognize energy control procedures for machines Describe the responsibilities relevant to your own role
Most manufacturing processes involve chemicals, many of which can be dangerous. By recognizing and using the rules for Hazard Communication, you will be protected from the risks of exposure to toxic chemicals. This Hazard Communications course contains valuable information from OSHA. Maestro's Hazard Communications course is part of a series of beautifully designed, mobile-friendly safety courses. Course Objectives: Recognize importance Identify components of plan List info on MSDS Identify info on labels
1910.133- Eye and face protection.This eye protection safety training course will teach employees the basics of eye protection on the job, including identifying the potential work areas and activities that could cause injury to your eyes and understanding how to prevent those injuries. Also covered is the use, maintenance, and inspection of protective eyewear as well as the use of appropriate first aid for emergencies while at work.
Disaster Management: Emergencies can create a variety of hazards for workers in the impacted area. Preparing before an emergency incident plays a vital role in ensuring that employers and workers have the necessary equipment, know where to go, and know how to keep themselves safe when an emergency occurs. These Emergency Preparedness and Response pages provide information on how to prepare and train for emergencies and the hazards to be aware of when an emergency occurs. The pages provide information for employers and workers across industries, and for workers who will be responding to the emergency.
SIMOPS: Doing two or more things at the same time can be difficult under any circumstances. The risks associated with simultaneous operations (SIMOPS) in support of oil and gas exploration and production, for example, related construction and survey activities, can be great and potentially dangerous.
Distracted Driving is the number one cause of traffic accidents. Traffic Accidents are the number one cause of workplace death and injury in America. This course is designed to address the risks of Driving While Dristracted, and to give employees some prevention mechanisms in an effort to stop texting and driving.
OSHA calls the '90's the Decade of Ergonomics. Topics covered include workplace corrections to reduce both employee injuries and workers' compensation claims. Improving your employee safety and productivity is easily accomplished.
This course will take approximately 18 minutes to complete. This presentation will identify compressed gases by the labels and discuss safe transport, handling, and storage of compressed gas cylinders.
This course will take approximately 27 minutes to complete. At the end of the training session you will be able to understand why safety is such an important workplace issue, identify the requirements of OSHA and the law, know what our safety policy requires, and take an active role in promoting workplace safety and health.
The main objective of this session is to make you aware of the hazards of materials in the workplace and how to find the information you need to protect yourself and work safely. By the time this session is over, you should be able to identify the hazards of materials in your work area; interpret the hazard information on container labels; access and understand the information in material safety data sheets, or MSDSs; protect against illness and injury caused by hazardous materials; and respond effectively to emergencies involving hazardous materials. Why Training about "Hazard Communication Training - Right to Know" Matters An estimated 30 million workers are exposed or potentially exposed to more than 650,000 hazardous materials each year. Hazard Communication is a requirement of state and federal law. There is a government regulation called the Hazard Communication Standard that describes what employers must do to inform employees about process hazards. OSHA regulations for the Hazard Communication Standard may be found at 29 CFR 1910.1200. There are typically 20,000 incidents of exposure to hazardous materials annually that result in one or more lost workdays because of illnesses or injuries from these materials.