The main objective of this session is to help you prevent back injuries. By the time the session is over, you should be able to: identify causes of back injuries; prevent back injuries; use proper lifting, load carrying, and unloading techniques to help protect your back; and think smart about your back and the importance of keeping it healthy. Duration: 33 minutes
In this course, we focus on the four pain zones of the human body that are most susceptible to office work. The Head zone, the Neck and Shoulders Zone, The Back and Legs Zone, and the Tummy zone. Employees learn how to Break, Back Up, Look Away, and Walk Away, to improve their health at work. Managers learn how to create a plan for employees to help them eliminate their Pain in the Workplace. The end result: Decreased Disability claims, reduced absences and even increased productivity. It should take you approximately 40 minutes to get through this course.
This course will take approximately 23 minutes to complete. This presentation will help you to identify the causes of workplace violence, spot the signs of potential violence, follow required security procedures, respond effectively to violent acts, and recognize and respond to terrorist threats.
This course is presented as a collaborative effort between the StateWide Amateur Hockey Association of Florida (SAHOF), The Tampa Bay Lightning Hockey Club, and the University of South Florida Department of Orthopaedics and Sports Medicine. Support for the development of this course was specifically provided through the generosity of a Growth & Retention Grant administered by SAHOF to the University of South Florida.
This course examines the concepts of Community Policing and the SARA Problem Solving model, and its applicability to tribal communities as a means of addressing prescription drug abuse. This course is offered tuition-free by Lamar Associates-Indian Country Training. This project is supported by Grant Number 2010-CK-WX-K030 awarded by the Office of Community Oriented Policing Services, U.S. Department of Justice. The opinions contained herein are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the U.S. Department of Justice. References to specific companies, products, or services should not be considered an endorsement by the author(s) or the U.S. Department of Justice. Rather, the references are illustrations to supplement discussion of the issues. Important Notes on Navigation Most of the screens in this training are forwarded by you, the user. If initially you are unable to see the forward button on the bottom of your screen, make sure that your “View” is set to 100% or less in Explorer. Some of the slides require your interaction and you will need to advance by clicking on a forward arrow or submit button inside the slide, rather than on the bottom. A few screens ask that you click on subtitles to view more information. Should you run into any difficulties you cannot resolve, use the Help button on the left to ask a question.