NYC Osha 30 Hour Construction Industry Outreach Training Online
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NYC: OSHA 30: Construction Industry Outreach Training (Actively Proctored)

NYC - OSHA 30 Hour Construction (English)

4.3 out of 5 stars

NYC - OSHA 30 Hour Construction (Spanish)

4.3 out of 5 stars
OSHA Program Overview:
  • Available to U.S.-based employees under OSHA’s jurisdiction
  • Six months permitted to complete the training
  • 24/7 access to OSHA course material
  • Printable job aids available with each session
  • Access to safety training and support professionals
  • Printable diploma immediately available upon successful completion
  • OSHA card provided by the U.S. Department of Labor
  • Ability to earn IACET-approved CEUs: 1.0 (10-hour course) and 3.0 (30-hour course)

In the light of Local law 196, New York City Department of Buildings has established certain laws and regulations regarding construction site safety for workers and supervisors/managers. Our NYC OSHA 30 hour training is Actively proctored and complies with NYC DOB regulations.

The OSHA 30-Hour Program is designed to help you create a safe working environment for your workers. It teaches you the systematic approach you can take towards preventing and eliminating any work-related hazards. You will learn about the employer’s responsibilities, Globally Harmonized System, Hazard Communication Standards, OSHA’s policies and safe work practices. This course is for site-safety supervisors, foremen and safety directors, the course can be taken by anyone seeking advanced level training in the construction field. Upon successful completion of the course, you receive a printable certificate and the official Department of Labor OSHA 30 card to carry in your wallet. DOB regulations

Course Outline

  • OSHA Outreach Training Orientation
  • OSHA Outreach Learner Responsibilities
  • Safe Return to Work for Construction
  • Office Safety Awareness
  • Introduction to OSHA (US)
  • OSHA Inspections for Construction and Multi-Employer Worksites (US)
  • OSHA 300 Recordkeeping Requirements (US)
  • Access to Medical and Exposure Records for Managers (US)
  • Job Hazard Analysis (JHA)
  • Pre-Job Briefings
  • Why Incident Management Matters Introduction
  • Culture of Early Reporting
  • "What If?" Mentality
  • Inspections and Observations
  • Giving and Receiving Feedback
  • Reporting (Data Introduction to OSHA (US) Introduction to OSHA (US) Entry)
  • Incident Investigation
  • Tasks and Corrective Actions
  • Continuously Improve for Safety Excellence
  • Integrated Systems - Achieving Organizational Excellence
  • Safety and You for Construction: Encouraging Safe Work
  • Safety and You for Construction: Supervisor Role
  • Personal Factors in Safety
  • Active Shooter: Prevention and Preparation
  • Active Shooter: Run, Hide, Fight
  • Active Shooter: Law Enforcement
  • Active Shooter: Victims
  • Egress and Emergency Action Plans (US)
  • Safety Signs (US)
  • Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) Overview for Construction: Protective Characteristics
  • Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) Overview for Construction: Using and Maintaining PPE (US)
  • Latex Allergy Awareness
  • Hearing Conservation (US)
  • Respiratory Protection Awareness
  • Crystalline Silica Awareness
  • Hexavalent Chromium
  • Lead Poisoning
  • Dust Mask - Voluntary Use Guidelines
  • Bench Grinder Safety
  • Machine Guarding
  • Lockout/Tagout (LOTO) Programs and Procedures
  • Hydraulic Safety (US)
  • Compressed Air Safety Awareness
  • Hand, Wrist and Finger Safety
  • Preventing Cuts and Puncture Wounds
  • Hand Tool Safety for Construction
  • Power Tool Safety for Construction
  • Lithium-Ion Battery Awareness
  • Electrical Safety for Construction: Cord and Plug Connected Equipment (US)
  • Electrical Safety for Construction: Power Lines and Lockout/Tagout (US)
  • Electrical Arc Flash Awareness
  • Struck By, Caught Between - Staying Out of the Line of Fire (US)
  • Work Zone Safety, Part 1: Preparation (US)
  • Work Zone Safety, Part 2: Operations (US)
  • Blasting Area Awareness
  • OSHA Midway Progress Report
  • Excavation and Trenching Safety (US)
  • Blocking and Cribbing
  • Load Securement for Heavy Equipment (US)
  • Concrete and Masonry Awareness
  • Stacking and Storage Practices for Construction (US)
  • Materials Handling Practices for Construction (US)
  • Rough Terrain Forklift Safety - Part 1: Readiness
  • Rough Terrain Forklift Safety - Part 2: Operation
  • Industrial Ergonomics
  • Preventing Back Injury
  • Housekeeping on the Job
  • Slips, Trips and Falls for Construction
  • Fall Protection (US)
  • Mobile Elevated Work Platforms
  • Scaffold Safety Awareness
  • Walking/Working Surfaces
  • Guarding Floor Holes and Wall Openings (US)
  • Ladder Safety for Construction: Selection and Inspection
  • Ladder Safety for Construction: Setup and Use
  • Crane Operator Safety
  • Crane Signaling Awareness
  • Basic Rigging Principles Part 1 (US)
  • Basic Rigging Principles Part 2 (US)
  • Health Hazards in Construction: Introduction
  • Health Hazards in Construction: Asbestos Awareness
  • Health Hazards in Construction: Crystalline Silica Awareness
  • Health Hazards in Construction: Lead Awareness
  • Health Hazards in Construction: Special Concerns
  • Hazard Communication for Construction: Written Program (US)
  • Hazard Communication for Construction: How to Use Safety Data Sheets (US)
  • Industrial Hygiene Awareness
  • Handwashing Awareness
  • Using Eyewashes and Emergency Showers
  • Bloodborne Pathogens (BBP)
  • Vector-Borne Disease Awareness: Mosquitoes, Ticks and Other Pests
  • Heat Stress
  • Cold Stress
  • Confined Space Awareness for Construction
  • Hydrogen Sulfide (H2S) Awareness
  • Safety Everywhere: Carbon Monoxide
  • Compressed Gas Cylinder Safety (US)
  • Welding, Cutting and Brazing for Construction: Methods
  • Welding, Cutting and Brazing for Construction: Health Concerns
  • Welding, Cutting and Brazing for Construction: Safety Concerns
  • Hot Work for Construction
  • Fire Extinguisher Safety for Construction: Part 1 - Fight or Flee (US)
  • Fire Extinguisher Safety for Construction: Part 2 - Using Extinguishers (US)
  • Low-Speed and Utility Vehicle Safety
  • Vehicle Inspections
  • Defensive Driving - Small Vehicles
  • Extreme Driving Conditions (US)
  • Distracted Driving
  • Drugs and Alcohol: The Facts (US)
  • Cannabis Awareness
  • OSHA Outreach Training Wrap-Up
  • OSHA 30: Construction Industry Complete Job Aid
  • OSHA 30: Construction Industry Final Exam
  • OSHA Outreach Training Survey
Frequently Asked Questions

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Every organization’s training needs are different, so OSHA Training School gives you flexible delivery and pricing options to fit any environment, workflow or budget. That includes the convenience of OSHA Training School On Demand — a pay-as-you-go training solution that allows you to complete or manage training anywhere, anytime, from virtually any Internet-connected computer. In addition to powerful tools to streamline data entry, tracking and reporting, features include: