Aerial Lift (Boom Lift/Scissor Lift) Operator Safety Course
Satisfy OSHA’s classroom requirement for aerial lift operator safety training.
Confined Space Entry Training for Construction
Find out how to maximize safety when doing construction work in tight spaces.
HAZWOPER 40 Hour Training
Get trained on how to safely handle hazardous waste with our 40-Hour course.
HAZWOPER 8 Hour Annual Refresher Training
Take our HAZWOPER refresher course to meet your annual training requirements.
NFPA 70E-Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace
Learn electrical safety practices to comply with §1910 Subpart S & 1926 Subpart K.
OSHA 10 Hour Construction
OSHA 10 hour construction covers OSHA 29 CFR 1926 regulations. DOL card included.
OSHA 10 Hour General Industry
OSHA 10 hour general industry covers OSHA 29 CFR 1910 regulations. DOL card included.
OSHA 30 Hour Construction
OSHA 30 construction covers OSHA 29 CFR 1926 regulations. DOL card included.
OSHA 30 Hour General Industry
OSHA 30 hour general industry covers OSHA 29 CFR 1910 regulations. DOL card included.
Accident Investigation Reporting
Get trained on how to prevent future accidents by understanding the source.
Arc Flash, Electrical Safety Training
Meet OSHA’s classroom requirement for electrical and arc flash safety training.
Articulated Boom Truck (Knuckle Boom) - Operator Safety Course Online
Prevent safety issues by learning how to safely operate boom trucks/cranes.
You have the right to feel safe at work. That’s why the federal government created the Occupational Health and Safety Administration, also known as OSHA. The purpose of the agency is to ensure your working conditions remain safe and secure. To do this, OSHA develops standards and safety training requirements that inform you about the various hazards you might face so that you can prevent accidents and injuries.
OSHA Training Requirements and Standards
These OSHA standards are published in Title 29 of the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) and they serve as criteria for measuring whether employers are in compliance with the OSH Act laws.
OSHA training is especially important in certain industries that are generally more dangerous, such as agriculture, construction, health care, manufacturing, and oil and gas. Additionally, many of these industries have their own OSHA standards that address the specific risks you might face.
For instance, examples of the specific dangers in the construction industry are OSHA’s Focus Four: falls, caught in or between, struck by, and electrocution. These hazards are addressed in OSHA 10-Hour and OSHA 30-Hour constriction training. They are also addressed in various heavy equipment training courses because construction workers need to understand how to safely operate the equipment they work with every day.
How to Earn OSHA DOL Cards and Certificates
Typically, when you complete your OSHA training, you’ll either earn a DOL card or a certificate. The DOL cards are specifically for OSHA 10 and OSHA 30 training courses. You do not get a certification for completing OSHA 10 and OSHA 30 training courses because OSHA does not actually offer one; they only provide the DOL card which is proof you’ve completed the course. Additionally, only an authorized trainer, such as OSHA Campus by 360training, can teach the OSHA 10-Hour and OSHA 30-Hour courses and issue the DOL cards.
On the other hand, you’ll earn a certificate that you can print for completing safety courses on confined space, HAZWOPER, HazCom, and the other safety topics covered as part of OSHA standards.
Browse our online OSHA training courses to find the right one to meet your safety education needs.
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