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​Active Attacker/

Workplace Violence Section 5(a)(1) “General Duty Clause”

Active attacker/Workplace Violence and other dangerous intruder situations are unpredictable and evolve quickly. Typically, the immediate deployment of law enforcement is required to stop the shooting and mitigate harm to victims. Because active shooter situations are often over within 10 to 15 minutes, before law enforcement arrives on the scene, individuals must be prepared both mentally and physically to deal with an active shooter situation.  This class will give guidance and suggestions drawn from the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) and other agencies, that will help an employer and employee be more prepared for such an event.

Confined Space

29 CFR 1910.146

Many workplaces contain areas that are considered "confined spaces" because while they are not necessarily designed for people, they are large enough for workers to enter and perform certain jobs. A confined space also has limited or restricted means for entry or exit and is not designed for continuous occupancy.  This class will explain what workers should do before entering a confined space and provides references that may aid in recognizing and evaluating hazards and possible solutions related to confined spaces.  It will provide workers with tools to identify and control the hazards that cause the most serious confined space-related injuries.

HAZCOM (Global Harmonization System) 29 CFR 1910.1200

The Hazard Communication Standard (HCS) is now aligned with the Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labeling of Chemicals (GHS). This update to the Hazard Communication Standard (HCS) will provide a common and coherent approach to classifying chemicals and communicating hazard information on labels and safety data sheets.  This class will describe chemical safety in the workplace, information about the identities and hazards of the chemicals that must be available and understandable to workers, and the requirements for employers and employees to meet the OSHA standard for HAZCOM. 

CPR/First Aid/AED (Red Cross)   29 CFR 1910.151

When it comes to CPR/First Aid/AED training, it's important to know how to treat both kids and adults. That's why, unless you sign up for a class that focuses on one population, our CPR trainings cover the procedures/steps for caring for adults, as well as children.  Each class is fully customizable to accommodate the need for just CPR or just First Aid or a combination of disciplines.  Eye On Safety also offers blended learning classes to accommodate the need to have an online portion and a shortened hands-on skills evaluation.  If you need CPR training to satisfy an OSHA-mandated job requirement or you just want to know how to keep your loved ones safe, Eye On Safety has world-class instructors and they will ensure that you get the latest information, and quality instruction

Slips, Trips & Falls/Fall Protection  29 CFR 1910 Subpart D & 29 CFR 1910.140

Falls from heights and on the same level (a working surface) are among the leading causes of serious work-related injuries and deaths.  Subpart D of 29 CFR part 1910, Walking and Working Surfaces, sets forth general industry requirements for employers to protect employees from slips, trips and falls that may cause serious or fatal injuries. Eye On Safety offers a comprehensive training program to help eliminate the number of incidents that are caused by slips, trips, and falls.

Combustible Dust  Section 5(a)(1) “General Duty Clause”

Combustible dust are fine particles that present an explosion hazard when suspended in air under certain conditions. A dust explosion can cause catastrophic loss of life, injuries, and destruction of buildings.  In many of these incidents, workers and managers were unaware of the potential for dust explosions or failed to recognize the serious nature of dust explosion hazards.  This class is intended to help employers and employees recognize the potential for dust explosions and to identify appropriate protective measures as part of their hazard determination under the Hazard Communication Standard (HCS) (29 CFR 1910. 1200(a)(2)).

Respiratory Protection/Fit Testing  29 CFR 1910.134

When employees must work in environments with insufficient oxygen or where harmful dusts, fogs, smokes, mists, fumes, gases, vapors, or sprays are present, they need respirators.  OSHA's respirator standard requires employers to establish and maintain an effective respiratory protection program when employees must wear respirators to protect against workplace hazards. Different hazards require different respirators, and employees are responsible for wearing the appropriate respirator and complying with the respiratory protection program.  This class contains requirements for program administration, worksite-specific procedures, respirator selection, employee training, fit testing, medical evaluation, and respirator use, cleaning, maintenance, and repair.

Machine Guarding  29 CFR 1910 Subpart O

Moving machine parts have the potential to cause severe workplace injuries, such as crushed fingers or hands, amputations, burns, or blindness. Safeguards are essential for protecting workers from these preventable injuries. Any machine part, function, or process that may cause injury must be safeguarded.  This class will give the student the information to recognize an unsafe condition and a way to eliminate a hazardous situation.  The instructors can provide real-world scenarios to enhance the learning experience.  

Forklift  29 CFR 1910.178

Determining the best way to protect workers from injury largely depends on the type of truck operated and the worksite where it is being used. Employers must ensure that each powered industrial truck operator is competent to operate a powered industrial truck safely, as demonstrated by the successful completion of the training and evaluation specified in 29 CFR 1910.178.  This class will deliver classroom instruction and then a hands-on practical portion to ensure the student can successfully pass a driving test with the powered industrial truck they will be using.

Control of Hazardous Energy (Lockout/Tagout)  29 CFR 1910.147 

Employees can be seriously or fatally injured if machinery they service or maintain unexpectedly energizes, starts up, or releases stored energy. OSHA's standard on the Control of Hazardous Energy (Lockout/Tagout) spells out the steps employers must take to prevent accidents associated with hazardous energy.  "Lockout/tagout" refers to specific practices and procedures to safeguard employees from the unexpected energization or startup of machinery and equipment or the release of hazardous energy during service or maintenance activities.  This class presents OSHA's general requirements for controlling hazardous energy during the service or maintenance of machines or equipment

Process Safety Management of Highly Hazardous Chemicals (PSM)  29 CFR 1910.119

The major objective of process safety management (PSM) of highly hazardous chemicals is to prevent unwanted releases of hazardous chemicals, especially into locations that could expose employees and others to serious hazards. An effective process safety management program requires a systematic approach to evaluating the whole chemical process. Using this approach, the process design, process technology, process changes, operational and maintenance activities and procedures, non-routine activities and procedures, emergency preparedness plans and procedures, training programs, and other elements that affect the process are all considered in the evaluation.

Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)   29 CFR 1910 Subpart I

Personal protective equipment, commonly referred to as "PPE", is equipment worn to minimize exposure to hazards that cause serious workplace injuries and illnesses.  Personal protective equipment may include items such as gloves, safety glasses and shoes, earplugs or muffs, hard hats, respirators, or coveralls, vests and full-body suits.  When engineering, work practice, and administrative controls are not feasible or do not provide sufficient protection, employers must provide personal protective equipment to their workers and ensure its proper use.  If PPE is to be used, a PPE program should be implemented. This class will look at the hazards present, the selection, maintenance, and use of PPE, the training of employees, and monitoring of the program to ensure its ongoing effectiveness.           

Blood-borne Pathogens 29 CFR 1910.1030

Blood-borne pathogens are infectious microorganisms present in blood that can cause disease in humans. These pathogens include, but are not limited to, hepatitis B virus (HBV), hepatitis C virus (HCV), and human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), the virus that causes AIDS. Workers exposed to bloodborne pathogens are at risk for serious or life-threatening illnesses.  All of the requirements of OSHA’s Blood-borne Pathogens standard can be found at 29 CFR 1910.1030. The standard’s requirements state what employers must do to protect workers who are occupationally exposed to blood or other potentially infectious materials (OPIM), as defined in the standard.  This class will help to define and demonstrate those precautions and skills to protect the worker that may come in contact with a BBP.

OSHA 10- & 30-Hour General Industry

The 10-hour training program is primarily intended for entry-level workers. The 30-hour training program is intended to provide workers with some safety responsibility and a greater depth and variety of training. All outreach training is intended to cover an overview of the hazards a worker may encounter on a job site. Training emphasizes hazard identification, avoidance, control, and prevention, not OSHA standards.  Eye On Safety trainers are OSHA-authorized outreach trainers and not OSHA personnel. Trainers are authorized (not certified) through this program to deliver outreach training classes.

Respirable Crystalline Silica   29 CFR 1910.1053

Respirable crystalline silica – very small particles at least 100 times smaller than ordinary sand you might find on beaches and playgrounds – is created when cutting, sawing, grinding, drilling, and crushing stone, rock, concrete, brick, block, and mortar.  Workers who inhale these very small crystalline silica particles are at increased risk of developing serious silica-related diseases.  This class will help employers and employees gain knowledge on how to help prevent and protect themselves from respirable crystalline silica.

Temporary Traffic Control

This course is an awareness course for work zone safety and the application of the five zones outlined in the MUTCD Part VI when working in the right of way.  Specific barricade, sign, and high-visibility applications with safe practices for roadway workers.

DOT Title 49 Handling Hazardous Materials

Training for employees that interact or have an impact on hazardous material transportation.  Discuss the regulations, hazards, and proper handling of these materials.

Trench & Excavation 29 CFR 1926.650

This training course is designed to prepare employees to evaluate hazards related to related to trenches and excavations, evaluate soil mechanics, and select the appropriate protective system.  For Competent Persons authorized by their employers to evaluate and protect excavations from failure.

Medical evaluation questionnaire

To be fully compliant with the OSHA Respiratory Protection Standard (29 CFR 1910.134), individuals must be medically approved before being fit tested or using a respirator at work. With most individuals cleared instantly, we can ensure that you and your employees will never be kept waiting. This fulfills the Medical Evaluation and record storage component of the Respiratory Protection standard.

HAZWOPER  29 CFR 1910.120

The Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response Standard (HAZWOPER) applies to five distinct groups of employees.  This includes any employees who are exposed, or potentially exposed to hazardous substances including hazardous waste and who are engaged in one of the following operations: clean-up operations, corrective actions for RCRA sites, voluntary clean-up operations, operations involving hazardous waste, and emergency response.

Fire Extinguisher Training

Fire extinguisher training teaches individuals how to use a fire extinguisher properly and safely in the event of a fire. The training covers the different types of fire extinguishers, how to choose the correct one for a specific fire, basic fire science, and the proper steps to take when operating a fire extinguisher.  The training includes hands-on practice where participants get to use a fire extinguisher on live controlled fires. This allows them to gain confidence and experience in handling the extinguisher effectively. It also provides an opportunity for participants to understand the importance of keeping a safe distance from the fire, using proper body mechanics, and following safety protocols.

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