LOTO (Lockout Tag Out)
OSHA created the lockout/tagout standard to cover the servicing and maintenance of machines and equipment in which the "unexpected" energization or startup of the machines or equipment or release of stored energy could cause injury to employees. This OSHA Lockout and Tagout Certificate 1-Hour course, addresses practices and procedures that are necessary to disable machinery or equipment and to prevent the release of potentially hazardous energy while maintenance and servicing activities are being performed
Competent rigger per the ANSI A10.48
Our 4-hour course is designed to provide participants with a basic level of knowledge of rigging gear inspection, proper rigging procedures, and load control using typical rigging techniques. Classroom interactive, and problem-solving workshops. This course covers all of the rigging practices in the ANSI A10.48 and teaches the process of creating a rigging plan.
Forklift accidents can cause serious injury to employees and expensive damage to company property. Before any employees operate a forklift, or lift truck, OSHA requires they complete an approved forklift operator training course like the ones offered here.
Our cost-effective, efficient programs teach participants everything they need to know to stay safe while operating heavy machinery, forklifts and lift trucks; including how to inspect a forklift, handle a load, refuel and recharge, drive safely and follow the "rules of the road." Make sure you comply with OSHA, and your employees stay safe with these forklift operator training courses
Aerial Lift Safety
Avoiding serious accidents involving aerial lifts starts with knowing how to safely operate and inspect them in accordance with the OSHA and ANSI standards. After completion of our Aerial Lift Platform Safety Training, you will have gained the background to make decisions on the inspection, use, and operation of aerial platforms.
Types of Areal Lifts
Operation of aerial platforms
Elevated driving requirements
Proper safety procedures
Inspection of platforms
Fueling and charging procedures
Around the world, many countries use the United Nations’ Globally Harmonized System (GHS) to classify and label hazardous chemicals. In the United States, OSHA used this system as the basis for a major rewrite of the Hazard Communication Standards. The old "Right To Know" rules are done; HazCom 2012 gives workers a "Right To Understand."
As part of the new rules, OSHA’s requirements for the Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS) have been changed. Now, OSHA expects to see the 16-section Safety Data Sheet (SDS). The shift from MSDS to SDS means replacing those old documents with a clear, consistent format.
Container labels are simpler, too; every chemical label will have the same six parts, from Product Identifiers to Supplier Information. The new labels identify each type of hazard with a bold, recognizable symbol in a red diamond.