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"I received a lot of great information in this training. Several co-workers went with me which was a great help for me to start implementing some of the changes we need to do at the office. It was very eye opening for them to realize the things that we need to do at the office. It was very eye opening for them to realize the things that need to get to me. It was like Fred Pryor and the trainer had my back!"”
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Benefits of Pryor training versus OnDemand options.
- Award-winning and OSHA-authorized training.
- Live Virtual Instructor-Led Training (VILT) with ample Q&A time.
- Tailored learning speaks directly to individual and organizational needs.
- Select invoice option for deferred payment if more than 7 days prior to event.
- DOL card issued in accordance with attendance and eligibility.
- Pryor offers fast and efficient OSHA training taught by an OSHA Outreach Training Program Authorized Trainer.
- A tablet, laptop or desktop computer with keyboard, video camera and microphone capabilities.
- Attendees must participate and be visible to the entire class for all of the 5-day training event.
- Internet connection, broadband wired or wireless (3G or 4G/LTE).
- 2-way audio: speakers and a microphone – built-in or USB plug-in or wireless (note: students can use the microphone and speakers built into a tablet, laptop or desktop computer. Headphones or earphones with a microphone are also recommended, but not required.)
- 2-way video – built in or USB plug-in video web camera (note: students can use the video camera internal to their device or use an external device).
- PDF viewer on device.
- Smartphones will not be permitted as a device to attend this virtual session.
Are OSHA violation and workpalce safety issues costing your organization?
According to the United States Department of Labor, businesses spend $170 billion a year on costs associated with work-related injuries and illnesses. This can contribute to decreased employee morale, reduced productivity, and higher on-the-job stress, while leading to increased workers' comp claims, higher insurance premiums, retraining costs, absenteeism, and lower-quality products and services.
Workers whose employers take steps to protect their health, fitness, and safety on the job are more likely to report job satisfaction, enjoy a higher quality of life, contribute a more optimistic, enthusiastic outlook, and interact positively with peers and superiors.
Welcome and Overview of the Week's Training
- Employers covered by the OSHA Act
- Exclusions from coverage
- OSHA Training Institute Introduction to OSHA. Note: This module includes materials mandated by OSHA
- What this OSHA training means to you
- Employee’s rights under OSHA
- Employer’s responsibilities under OSHA
- Types of OSHA standards and how they are organized
- How OSHA inspections are conducted
- Internal and external resources you can rely on for help
Safety and Health
- Safety and health programs within the workplace
- Management leadership and employee involvement
- Workplace analysis
- Hazard prevention and control
- Safety and health training
- Job safety analysis
- Ergonomics — definition, risk factors in the employee and the task
- Controlling ergonomic risk factors
- Workplace violence
Record Keeping and Reporting
- Reporting procedures to follow for deaths or multiple hospitalizations
- Record keeping 29 CFR, part 1904, including:
- Partial exemptions for employers with 10 or fewer employees
- Partial exemptions for certain industries
- General recording criteria for:
- Needlestick and sharps injuries
- State record-keeping regulations
- Medical removal cases
- Occupational hearing loss
- Records retention and updating
- State record-keeping regulations
Inspections, Citations and Penalties
- The inspection process — how it works, OSHA priorities and inspection results
- Employer options after an OSHA inspection
- The different types of violations
- Penalty abatement factors
- Posting requirements
- How to contest citations after an inspection
- Follow-up inspections and failure to abate
- Employer discrimination
- Providing false information
Walking and Working Surfaces
- Guarding holes as well as floor and wall openings
- Fixed industrial stairs
- Ladders: portable metal, wood and fixed
- Safety requirements for scaffolding
- Manually propelled mobile ladder stands and scaffolds
- Other working surfaces
- Fall Protection in General Industry
- Emergency eye washes and showers
- First aid trained first responders
- Elements of a successful exposure control plan
- Communication of hazards to employees through signs and labels
- How to determine an employee’s exposure
- Sharps disposal containers
- Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)
- Universal precautions and general safe work practices
- Immunization and post-exposure follow-up program
Personal Protective Equipment
- Scope, application and definitions
- Protection of eye and face
- Respiratory protection
- Head protection
- Foot protection
- Hand and body protection
- Lifesaving equipment
- Personal fall arrest systems
- Positioning device systems
Materials Handling and Storage
- General materials handling
- Putting together a powerful industrial truck training program
Permit-Required Confined Spaces
- Non-permit spaces
- Permit-required spaces
- General requirements
- Required forms of warning
- Written entry permit program
- Pre-entry atmospheric testing
- Required ventilation
- Safe permit space entry operations
- Purpose, scope and application of a lockout/ tagout program
- Materials and hardware: lockout/tagout devices, requirements and criteria
- Application of energy control devices
- Basic steps in controlling energy
- Preparing for shutdown
- Shutting down machinery and equipment
- Applying and removing lockout/tagout devices
- Verifying machinery or equipment isolation
- Basic steps for release from lockout/tagout
- Inspection of machinery and equipment
- Positions affected and other workers
- Remove lockout/tagout devices
- Release after long-term shutdown
- Contractors, group lockout/tagout and shift changes
- Employee training and communication
- Evaluating written energy-control procedures
- Reviewing lockout and tagout procedures
- General requirements for all machines
- Abrasive wheel machinery
- Mechanical power presses
- Hand and portable powered tools and other hand-held equipment
- Welding, cutting and brazing
- Oxygen-fuel gas welding and cutting, arc welding and resistance welding
- Required monitoring of occupational noise exposure
- Required audiometric testing
- Required hearing protection
- Exposure and testing records retention
- Accident and incident investigation
- Types of investigations, investigative techniques and investigative procedures
- Flammable and combustible liquids
- Compressed gases
- Safety management of highly hazardous chemicals
- Hazardous waste operations and emergency response
Exit Routes, Emergency Action Plans, Fire Prevention Plans and Fire Protection
- Fire prevention plans and detection systems
- Employee alarm systems
- Fire Brigades
- Portable fire extinguishers
- Standpipe and hose systems
- The minimum elements of an emergency action plan
- Exit routes
- Electric utilization systms
- General requirements
- Wiring design and protection
- Wiring methods, components and equipment
- Specific purpose equipment and installations
- Hazardous (classified) locations
- Special systems
- Selection and use of work practices
- Use of equipment
- Safeguards for personnel protection
- Purpose of the standard
- Hazard assessment
- Elements and accessibility of the written plan
- Hazardous chemical inventory listing
- Safety Data Sheets (SDS)
- Hazard assessment for non-routine tasks
- Work performed by outside contractors
- Non-labeled pipes
- Records retention