Construction Safety Training Videos & Courses
Lead Safety In Construction - Lead is one of the oldest occupational health hazards. Lead can stay in your body for years and can cause serious health effects that may not be treatable. Overexposure to lead is still a major problem among workers in many industries.
Lifting Safely In Construction - According to the National Safety Council and medical research, 20% of backaches are attributed to inflammation such as arthritis, 10% are due to actual back injuries and other miscellaneous causes, and 70% result from degeneration of spinal discs.
Lockout/Tagout (Vehicle Procedures) - The control of hazardous energy sources commonly known as Lockout/Tagout covers the use 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. Lockout requires that energy sources for equipment be turned off or disconnected and that the switch or energy source be locked.
Years ago, companies had training programs, but nothing like today. Worker comp hadn’t been invented just yet. Even back in those days, the owners of the companies used something called lockout. Didn’t have fancy tags or even very good locks, but maintenance people were supposed to lock out any electricity that was supporting machinery.
This program is designed to explain the basic procedures, some terminology used in the procedures, and general requirements. Control of hazardous energy sources is the new concept with new requirements for the previous lockout/tagout program.
Provides training regarding the safe operation and dangers of the two most common types of motorized pallet jack trucks: “walkies” and “walkie-riders."
The goal of this training program is to help you understand some of your job responsibilities that include safety. Safety is a major part of your job, no matter where you work or what type of job you perform. Meets OSHA training requirements for training new employees on safety basics.
In response to growing concerns over crane safety, Occupational Safety & Health Administration (OSHA) recently released new crane and derrick safety standards. The rules will affect more than 4.8 million employees of crane and construction companies nationwide. This program will elaborate on the new standards and the employers’ responsibilities.
This program is an overview of the inspection criteria for OSHA inspectors to follow when they are inspecting workplaces for Hazard Communications Compliance.