The OSHA 10-Hour and 30-Hour courses are designed to educate workers in the basics of occupational safety and health. Both courses assist employers in training and introducing employees to the basic practices of identifying, reducing, eliminating, and reporting hazards associated with their work. 

OSHA recommends workplace safety training for a safe and healthful work environment. That's why hazard recognition courses like an OSHA 10-Hour or 30-Hour can be beneficial for a variety of workers.  Our staff will take care of all the paperwork and upon completion of the course an OSHA wallet card will be mailed directly to each participant.  While the cards do not expire, most contractors prefer that workers have a card that was issued within 3 years.

The 10-Hour and 30-Hour classes are industry specific - Construction and General Industry; however, our safety professionals will assist you in selecting and scheduling the appropriate course.

OSHA 10-Hour courses are among the most recognized initiatives of OSHA’s primary worker training program.  These courses are designed to familiarize employers and employees of OSHA regulations and common workplace hazards.  All of our trainers are OSHA certified, and the content of the course is designed to meet or surpass OSHA’s requirements for 10-Hour Training.

Courses are generally scheduled on 2 successive days.

 

OSHA 30-Hour courses train workers and employers on recognition, avoidance, abatement, and prevention of safety and health hazards in the workplace.  This 5-day class goes into far more depth on the topics covered in the 10-Hour course. It includes information on workers’ rights, employer responsibilities, and how to file a complaint. All 30-Hour trainers are OSHA certified, and the content of the course is designed to meet or surpass OSHA’s requirements for 30-Hour Training.

Courses are generally scheduled on 4-5 successive days.

Note: The 30 Hour Construction Outreach course is NOT equivalent to the OSHA 510 or 511 courses and will not meet the course prerequisites to take the OSHA 500 or 501 courses.