All of PASS’ UST operator training courses meet and exceed the federal requirements for UST operator training and are offered through our in-house designed and built Learning Management System (LMS). PASS’ state-specific A/B training courses are custom tailored to meet state requirements, and are accepted by more states than any other training provider. Our courses are available on demand, 24/7 and are accessible from any internet-connected computer, tablet, or phone. The student can complete an entire course in a single session or take the course in segments. The training may be stopped and restarted, allowing for maximum schedule flexibility. PASS also does not impose time restrictions on course access, so students may take as much time as they need to complete their training.PASS UST Class C operator training course does not include a final exam. Once a student has completed all chapters and quizzes, he or she will be directed to print out a Facility Checklist. During the student’s orientation tour of the facility, the student and the manager or Class B Operator will check off each item on the list as it is identified and explained. When the Facility Checklist has been completed, the student may print his or her UST Class C operator certificate. The UST Class C course takes approximately 30 minutes to complete.Retraining Requirements:Retraining is required if found to be in significant violation of UST regulations.
Department of Environmental Response & Remediation
Contact: Gary Harris
Phone: (801) 536-4160
Address: 195 North 1950 West 1st Floor Salt Lake City, 84116
Class C operators are the first responders to emergency situations at a UST facility. They are usually clerks of the facility.
Class C operators:
- Respond to alarms, releases, and other emergency situations;
- Control and/or monitor the dispensing or sale of regulated substances; and
- May monitor fuel delivery to the tanks.
Class C operators must be trained on:
How to respond to emergencies (such as situations posing an immediate danger or threat to the public or to the environment and that require immediate action) and alarms caused by spills or releases from an underground storage tank system.
CHAPTER 1 - FACILITY OVERVIEW
This chapter provides a basic overview of the primary components of a typical UST facility. These components include the USTs, manways, spill buckets, fuel dispensers, and dispenser nozzles.
CHAPTER 2 - MONITORING
This chapter emphasizes the components used to monitor a UST facility. Students will learn what an Automatic Tank Gauge (ATG) is and does, how to interpret its alarms and warnings, and what to do in case of an alarm. The role of line leak detectors is also discussed.
CHAPTER 3 - ENVIRONMENTAL
In this chapter, students learn about sensitive receptors, or places where a fuel spill may leave the facility and enter the environment. The chapter also introduces students to the spill kit and its contents, and how to use spill kit components to contain spills threatening sensitive receptors like curb breaks and drains.
CHAPTER 4 - FUELING RULES
The focus of this chapter is fuel delivery safety. Students will watch a short video on proper fueling procedures. Students also learn about hazards at the fueling point, including smoking, static electricity, leaving a vehicle unattended while fueling, and leaving a vehicle running while fueling.
CHAPTER 5 - DELIVERY PROCEDURES
This chapter teaches the student how to supervise a fuel delivery and monitor for problems during a fuel delivery. Additional emphasis is placed on the ATG and on overfill prevention devices like overfill prevention valves and ball float valves. Delivery prohibitions are also addressed.
CHAPTER 6 - SAFETY
This chapter covers safety information every Class C Operator needs to respond to emergencies. Included here is a video explaining when and how to use a fire extinguisher. The Emergency Stop and All Stop buttons are identified and discussed.
CHAPTER 7 - EMERGENCY SITUATIONS
This chapter discusses common emergency situations and proper responses to them, including what to do if a vehicle leaves the facility with the nozzle still in the vehicle's fuel spout. Managing customer traffic in the event of a spill is also covered. Correct fire extinguisher operation is reviewed.
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