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10-hour OSHA Construction Course

This one and a half day 10-hour course from the OSHA Training Institute is designed for private sector personnel who are interested in developing safety and health programs in the construction industry. Special emphasis is placed upon those areas in construction that are the most hazardous, using OSHA standards as a guide. OSHA Training Institute will issue course completion cards to each student.
Length: One and a half day

You will learn:
  • How to locate and apply OSHA safety and health standards, policies and procedures
  • How to utilize OSHA standards and regulations to supplement an ongoing safety and health program
  • How to identify common violations of OSHA standards and propose abatement actions
  • How to describe appropriate abatement procedures for selected safety hazards
  • How to conduct effective internal training on OSHA regulations
Prerequisites: NONE

Who should attend:
The OSHA 10-Hour Construction Safety course from the OSHA Training Institute is designed for personnel in the private sector interested in developing safety and health programs in the construction industry. Special emphasis is placed upon those areas in construction that are the most hazardous, using OSHA standards as a guide.

Objective:
  • Introduction (Subpart A, B, C, D)
  • Overview of the OSH Act and the General Safety and Health Provisions and Occupational Health and Environmental Controls
  • Basic safety requirements,
  • Common citations and
  • Abatement guidelines for:

    • Personal Protective Equipment (Subpart E)
    • Fire Protection and Prevention (Subpart F)
    • Materials Handling, Storage,
    • Use and Disposal (Subpart H)
    • Tools?Hand and Power (Subpart I)
    • Electrical (Subpart K)
    • Scaffolding (Subpart L)
    • Stairways and Ladders (Subpart X)
Continuing Education Units:
The OSHA 10-Hour Construction Safety course is the same course that is offered at OSHA's Training Institute in Des Plaines, Illinois. Upon completion of the 10-hour course, attendees will receive credentials from OSHA recognizing their successful completion of the 10-hour course and 1.0 continuing education units (CEUs) from the Minnesota Safety Council. Attendance at all 10 hours is required for OSHA accreditation.

Location:
This course will be held at the Minnesota Safety Council Resource Center located at 474 Concordia Avenue in St. Paul. Take the Dale Street exit from I-94. Proceed east on south frontage road (Concordia Avenue) past the American Lung Association. Turn right into our lower level parking lot.

Lodging:
Holiday Inn St. Paul Downtown, 175 West 7th Street in St. Paul. Reservations can be made directly by calling 651-225-1515 or booking online, single or double occupancy. Please make reservations directly with the hotel and be sure to identify yourself as a participant in a Minnesota Safety Council training course to receive the preferred rate.

Cancellation Policy:
Pre-registration and payment are required. Hopefully you won't need to cancel, but if you do, please do so at least three business days prior to the course for a full refund. No refunds will be made after three business days prior to the course. This policy will be enforced, so please plan ahead if you need to cancel your attendance.

CANCL'D Sep 17, 2019
10-A-2611
Time: 8:30 am-4:30 pm (Day 1) 8:30 am-12:30 pm (Day 2)
Where: Minnesota Safety Council Lower Level East Classroom
Instructor: Bill Stuart
Members: $335.00
Nonmembers: $385.00
This one and a half day course will start on September 17, and end on September 18, 2019.


Faculty

Bill Stuart, MPH, CSP    
Safety Council Staff

William R Stuart, MPH, CSP is a lifelong resident of Minnesota. He obtained his Master Degree in Public Health from the University of Minnesota. Bill has over 28 years of experience in the Environmental, Health and Safety field, making his move to the Minnesota Safety Council a natural fit. Bill's great passion is relationship building and bringing the concepts of safety and safety management to a level that is easy to grasp and understandable for everybody. After all, everybody is responsible for safety — Right? Prior to coming to the Minnesota Safety Council, Bill worked for several Fortune 500 companies and at one time served as Global Environmental, Health and Safety Director. In this and many other roles (including several years as a consultant for MN OSHA), he traveled the world, helping to reduce the risk of injury and illness for thousands of workers.



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