In this course, Active Shooter ALERT: Staying Safe in the Workplace, we will cover the statistics on Private and Government Sector shootings, define the term, Workplace Violence, analyze the WHY behind workplace shootings, and the after effect of workplace shootings on an individual, as well as provide employers and employees with tips for staying safe in these frightful, yet real situations.
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.
The IMDG Code mandates training for ship and shore-side personnel. This training program is intended to bring hazmat employees who have received initial IMDG Code training up-to-date with the latest additions and modifications to the regulations, including revisions to Dangerous Goods List entries, special provisions, packing provisions, etc. This course has been designed to meet the needs of various levels of hazardous materials/dangerous goods employees throughout the transportation industry, such as: Operations managers Shipping and receiving personnel Traffic managers Import/export specialists Transportation managers And other employers of carriers, forwarders, third party shipping agents, shippers and enforcement personnel The course is fully animated and narrated and includes review questions throughout the course and a final student assessment to verify understanding of the material presented. Students will receive a certificate upon successful completion of the course. The certificates comply with US DOT requirements to document employee training.
Hazardous Materials/Dangerous Goods Transportation General Awareness & Security Awareness Training 2017
The Hazardous Materials/Dangerous Goods General Awareness Training Program is a professional, technically proven training program developed by the professionals at Currie Associates. This all-inclusive DOT training curriculum provides everything needed to meet DOT requirements for General Awareness Training (Part 172, Subpart H, 49 CFR) while maintaining the interest of your trainees. The DOT general awareness training program is a high-quality medium that ensures coverage of all the significant compliance issues. Examples and test questions will help you document hazmat employee qualification as required by the DOT. Recognizing Hazardous Materials Hazardous Materials Documents Hazard Communication—marking, labels, placards Containerization Handling/Accident Prevention Emergency Response Hazmat Transportation Security The course is fully animated and narrated and includes a final student assessment to verify understanding of the material presented. Students will receive a certificate upon successful completion of the course.
A dirty ice machine has so many hidden dangers. This is why it is critical to for everyone in the Food and Beverage, and Hospitality, industry to understand the importance of ice safety. In this module, you will learn how to prevent ice contamination, the importance of ice safety, how to remove ice with a designated scoop and store the scoop outside the ice supply, how to properly clean an ice machine, and how ice is considered a food by law. It should take approximately thirty minutes to complete this module, including a 20-question assessment at the end, which you will need to pass with a score of 75% or higher.
Safe and Compliant Multimodal Transportation of Lithium Batteries (49 CFR, ICAO/IATA, IMDG) - Spanish (2017)
Este curso provee entrenamiento para empleados de mercancías peligrosas que se encargan de preparar, ofrecer en el transporte o transportar baterías de litio totalmente reguladas y exceptuadas por los modos de transporte de carretera / ferrocarril o aire, nacional e internacionalmente. El curso está diseñado para estudiantes de todos los niveles de conocimiento, por lo que el entrenamiento previo de materiales peligrosos no es un requisito previo para asistir. El curso proporciona una conciencia de las regulaciones del transporte dentro del ámbito y la aplicabilidad del Título 49, Código de Reglamentos Federales (49CFR) Reglamento de Materiales Peligrosos (HMR), Código Internacional de Mercancías Peligrosas Marítimas (Código IMDG) y Asociación Internacional de Transporte Aéreo ) Para satisfacer los requisitos de entrenamiento para los empleados que envían baterías de litio. Para satisfacer el requisito de capacitación para la conciencia general y de seguridad, asegúrese de completar también la capacitación general de concientización general o sensibilización sobre seguridad. Esta formación explicará los diferentes tipos de tecnología de baterías en uso hoy en día, las regulaciones correspondientes y especificaciones sobre cómo identificar y transportar con seguridad las baterías de litio. El curso ha sido actualizado para incluir todos los cambios regulatorios para 2017. El programa de capacitación abordará las siguientes preguntas: • ¿Cuáles son los diferentes tipos de baterías de litio y cómo se definen en la normativa? • ¿Cuáles son las excepciones a las regulaciones? • ¿Cómo se envasan y envían las baterías de litio por vía aérea de acuerdo con la OACI / IATA DGR? • ¿Cómo se envasan y envían las baterías de litio por barco de acuerdo con el Código IMDG? • ¿Cómo se envasan y transportan por carretera las baterías de litio en los Estados Unidos de acuerdo con los requisitos del 49 CFR? • ¿Qué marcas o etiquetas son necesarias? • ¿Cómo afectan los reglamentos estadounidenses al transporte marítimo internacional? • ¿Cuáles son los cambios con la normativa de armonización de los Estados Unidos y cómo difiere de la normativa internacional? El curso es totalmente animado y narrado e incluye preguntas de revisión durante todo el curso y una evaluación final del estudiante para verificar la comprensión del material presentado. Los estudiantes recibirán un certificado al finalizar con éxito el curso.
In this module. we will define Cross Contamination, review the different types of Cross Contamination, as well the types of bacteria that causes food contamination, study cases in the news of contamination and food poisoning, and preventative measures to follow when transporting, prepping, cooking, selling and storing foods in three environments: at home, in restaurants, and in stores or shops. This module will take approximately 40 minutes to complete.
Cadmium is considered a rare metallic element and found world wide and found in al soils and rock. The ojectives of this general awareness course is: Explain the chemical hazards of cadmium Identify potential locations where cadmium may be found List what PPE may be required for handling Define chronic exposure effects
This course is intended for training hazmat employees responsible for preparing, offering in transportation, or transporting hazardous materials, by the highway or rail modes of transportation in the United States, in the use of 49 CFR and includes all recent amendments and interpretations. The course is designed to satisfy the training requirements for hazmat employees and other individuals within the scope of the federal transportation regulations, who are engaged in employee functions affecting safety in the offering of dangerous goods for domestic transportation via road and rail. This course meets the regulatory training standards set out in 49 CFR, Part 172, Subpart H, for all hazmat employees engaged in offering hazardous materials for ground transportation. Modules include: Hazmat Awareness; Non Bulk Packaging; Non Bulk Marking and Labeling; Placarding; HazMat Table and Shipping Papers and Emergency Response. The course is fully animated and narrated and includes review questions throughout the course and a final student assessment to verify understanding of the material presented. Students will receive a certificate upon successful completion of the course.
Provide safety training for your gas station and convenience store staff as low as $24.95 per user for 16 courses with unlimited access and certificates of completion.
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This course is intended for training hazmat employees responsible for preparing, offering in transportation, or transporting hazardous materials, by air using the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO)/International Air Transport Association (IATA) Dangerous Goods Regulations. The course is designed to satisfy the training requirements for hazmat/dangerous goods employees and other individuals within the scope of the transportation regulations, who are engaged in employee functions affecting safety in the offering of dangerous goods for transportation by air. Modules include: Introduction; Limitations; Classification; List of Dangerous Goods; Packaging; Excepted Quantities and Limited Quantities; Marking and Labeling; Documentation and Radioactive. The course is fully animated and narrated and includes review questions throughout the course and a final student assessment to verify understanding of the material presented. Students will receive a certificate upon successful completion of the course.
OSHA Walking-Working Surfaces Answers What is the OSHA walking-working surfaces rule? According to the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA), general industry workers are exposed to walking and work surface hazards that can result in slips, trips, falls, and other injuries or fatalities. The new requirements under Subpart D, "Walking-Working Surfaces," provide employers with the flexibility to decide which fall protection method or system works best for the work operation. OSHA says that these multiple options, along with required inspections and training, will help employers prevent and eliminate walking-working surface hazards. What is encompassed in the rule? OSHA's revisions to Subpart D, "Walking-Working Surfaces," include a reorganization of the existing rule to make it clearer, necessitating a reformat of the entire subpart (29 CFR 1910.21 - .30). However, the most significant changes cover NEW requirements for a variety of walking-working surfaces throughout Subpart D, as well as introducing additional new requirements under other general industry standards, including Subpart I, "Personal Protective Equipment." To learn what the entire ruling encompasses in detail, download the free Walking-Working Surfaces: OSHA Takes Major Steps to Overhaul Slips, Trips, and Falls Standard whitepaper. Who needs to comply? All general industry workplaces. This is approximately 6.7 million establishments employing more than 100 million workers, including: • Manufacturing • Warehousing • Utilities • Oil & gas extraction • Retailers • Offices Why is compliance critical? According to Bureau of Labor Statistics data, slips, trips, and falls are the leading cause of workplace fatalities and injuries in general industry. OSHA says the new requirements will prevent nearly 30 workplace fatalities and 6,000 lost-workday injuries annually. This equates to an estimated cost savings of more than $300 million each year for employers affected by the new requirements. What are the requirements for the employer? In summary, the Agency kept many of the requirements under the old standard. However, OSHA also introduced key NEW provisions which require employers now to: • Identify and evaluate slip hazards, trip hazards, and fall hazards in the workplace. This assessment must be done in accordance with 1910.132(d)(2) which requires the employer verify that this was performed through a written certification which identifies: > The workplace evaluated; > The person certifying that the evaluation was performed; and > The date(s) of the hazard assessment. • Provide appropriate personal protective equipment or fall protection systems (i.e., personal fall arrest system, travel restraint system, or a positioning device) to address the slip, trip, and fall hazards identified during the above required hazard assessment. • Conduct regular inspections and maintenance of all walking-working surfaces in the workplace. • Provide training that enables employees to recognize the hazards of falling and the procedures to be followed to minimize these hazards, including the use of personal fall protection, proper ladder climbing techniques, etc. Are there program requirements to satisfy the regulations? OSHA does NOT specify "program" requirements. Best practice, however, would include a safety and health management system that includes written plans which address the new requirements under Subpart D, including (but not limited to): • Fall Protection (General), • Inspections (including, but not limited to, those for walking and work surfaces – an opportunity to help an employer address other required inspection in their workplace), • Equipment (e.g., Scaffolds, Ladders, Personal Fall Protection, Designated Areas, etc.), and • Training. What must employees be trained on? Employers must train—and retrain when necessary—employees on the fall protection systems and equipment they use, including: • Personal fall protection • Ladder safety systems • Designated areas • Dockboards • Safety nets • Rope descent systems • Portable guardrails • Ladders Training must be done by a qualified person. To learn more about who is considered a qualified trainer and how to comply with the OSHA Walking-Working Surfaces regulations, check out the Walking Working Surfaces: What You Need to Know for Supervisors and Employees training program. What specific training is required for high hazard and employees requiring fall protection? Required training is task- and equipment-specific for any employee who uses fall protection or equipment specified under Subpart D. For example, a worker who uses a fixed ladder must be trained on how to use the personal fall protection system required when climbing the ladder, as well as safe climbing techniques. When must employers comply? The majority of the new requirements under Subpart D are effective January 17, 2017; however, OSHA has extended the compliance dates for a few requirements as specified in the following table: Subpart D Section • 1910.30(a) and (b) – Deadline by which employers must train employees on fall and equipment hazards Compliance Date: May 17, 2017 • 1910.27(b)(1) – Certification of anchorages Compliance Date: November 20, 2017 • 1910.28(b)(9)(i)(A) – Deadline by which employers must equip existing fixed ladders with a cage, well, ladder safety system, or personal fall arrest system Compliance Date: November 19, 2018 • 1910.28(b)(9)(i)(B) – Deadline by which employers must begin equipping new fixed ladders with a ladder safety system or personal fall arrest system Compliance Date: November 19, 2018 • 1910.28(b)(9)(i)(D) – Deadline by which all fixed ladders must be equipped with a ladder safety system or personal fall arrest system Compliance Date: November 18, 2036
Elevated Walking and Working Surfaces: (In Transition) OSHA proposes to revise the walking-working surfaces standards and the personal protective equipment standards in our regulations. The proposal is estimated to reduce the number of fall-related employee deaths and injuries by updating the rule to include new technology (including personal fall protection systems) and industry methods
Workplace violence is any act or threat of physical violence, harassment, intimidation, or other threatening disruptive behavior that occurs at the work site. It ranges from threats and verbal abuse to physical assaults and even homicide. It can affect and involve employees, clients, customers and visitors. Homicide is currently the fourth-leading cause of fatal occupational injuries in the United States. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics Census of Fatal Occupational Injuries (CFOI), of the 4,547 fatal workplace injuries that occurred in the United States in 2010, 506 were workplace homicides. Homicide is the leading cause of death for women in the workplace.
Working Alone - Monitoring and managing the safe behavior of a workforce can be a difficult task, even in an enclosed environment. Yet employees who work autonomously create even greater challenges for safety managers and workplace supervisors.
Slips Trips Falls: Although some workplace slips, trips and falls are not serious accidents, statistics show that nonfatal slips, trips and falls account for approximately 20% of all injuries involving lost workdays. In fact, According to the National Safety Council’s Accident Facts (1995 edition is the most recent for which data is conclusive) slips, trips and falls rank as the fourth leading cause of fatal injuries to American Workers!
OSHA housekeeping rules (29 CFR 1910.22) state that "all places of employment, passageways, storerooms, and service rooms should be kept clean and orderly and in a sanitary condition." The regulation makes specific mention of keeping floors clean and dry: "To facilitate cleaning, every floor, working place, and passageway shall be kept free from protruding nails, splinters, holes, or loose boards." The regulation also says that "aisles and passageways shall be kept clear and in good repair."
Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) - OSHA requires the use of personal protective equipment (PPE) to reduce employee exposure to hazards when engineering and administrative controls are not feasible or effective in reducing these exposures to acceptable levels. Employers are required to determine if PPE should be used to protect their workers.
Hazard Communications - In order to ensure chemical safety in the workplace, information must be available about the identities and hazards of the chemicals. OSHA's Hazard Communication Standard (HCS) requires the development and dissemination of such information: Chemical manufacturers and importers are required to evaluate the hazards of the chemicals they produce or import, and Prepare labels and material safety data sheets (MSDSs) to convey the hazard information to their downstream customers. All employers with hazardous chemicals in their workplaces must have labels and MSDSs for their exposed workers, and train them to handle the chemicals appropriately.