Professional & Workforce training provides fast, efficient, in-depth, and highly-interactive safety training through classroom instruction and hands-on experience.
Employee safety a top priority. We have worked extensively with businesses across a variety of highly-regulated industries. Our expert team can develop the perfect program for your organization — and help keep your employees and business compliant with state and federal regulations.
Course complies with the EPA Renovation, Repair, and Painting (RRP) Rule effective April 22, 2010. This 8-hour course is intended for all contractors and professionals performing work that disturbs lead paint or coated surface including window replacement or any demolition activity on pre-1978 residential properties or child-occupied facilities (daycares and pre-schools).
This four-hour course has classroom instruction and hands-on skills training. All training is completed indoors in a climate-controlled environment. Training is compliant with OSHA regulation 29 CFR 1910.178.
The OSHA Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response Standard applies to employers and their employees who are exposed, or have the potential for exposure, to hazardous substances including hazardous waste in the workplace, and who are engaged in operations outlined in 29 CFR 1910.120(a)(1)(i-v) and 29 CFR 1926.65(a)(1)(i-v). This course meets current OSHA requirements for 24-hour Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response training courses.
- AWAIR & Right to Know
- Blood Borne Pathogens
- Chainsaw Safety
- Chlorine Safety
- Confined Space Entry & Awareness
- Defensive Driving
- Emergency Safety Plans
- EPA Section 608 exam – CFC
- Employee Safety Orientation for Seasonal Staff
- Elevator Safety
- First Aid & Medical Emergencies
- Forklift & Other Medium Duty Equipment
- Harnessing & Rigging
- Hazardous Materials
- HAZWOPER 8/24/40
- Heat Stress
- OSHA Incident Commander
- Lockout & Tagout
- Personal Protective Equipment
- Trenching & Excavation Safety/Competent Personn
Case Study: Saunders
Saunders hadn’t been at the job for long. For training, he’d been made to watch an instructional video, given a paper test, and observed driving. The day of the accident, he was lifting a load of 16-foot lumber that had been stored on a high bunk, possibly 10 to 14 feet tall, according to yard workers. The forklift began to tip over, Saunders leapt out, and was crushed by his machine.
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) is still investigating how the accident happened and whether it could have been prevented. But as news of Saunders’ death spread through Menards’ ranks, one worker reached out to City Pages to say Menards workers complained for years that the company’s forklifts are too small for the loads they carry.
The worker, who asked not to be named for fear of being fired, says most Menards forklifts typically have a weight capacity of 5,000 pounds, but that limit is not supposed to be lifted all the way up.