SPECIALIZED ONLINE TRAINING COURSE LIST

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1 SPECIALIZED ONLINE TRAINING COURSE LIST Grainger Online Safety Manager provides you with access to online training courses covering today's most relevant safety topics. The training content is designed to help you keep your organization safe and compliant. Online training is accessible 24/7 and is convenient for all users any time of the day or night, at any location. NFPA 70E 2012 ELECTRICAL TRAINING (provided by NextKnowledge) The 5-Module NFPA 70E 2012 online training course covers NFPA 70E, Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace. It has stand-alone, per-course pricing and is not part of the Core Safety Library. This course may be purchased stand-alone or as part of a Grainger Online SafetyManager subscription. For more information speak to your Grainger Account Representative or call 855-5eSafety ( ). English English ID # Spanish SCORM 1.2 NFPA 70E 2012 Electrical Training (5ZZZ9) E hrs. Module 1: An Introduction to NFPA 70E Module 2: Establishing an Electrically Safe Work Condition Module 3: Energized Electrical Work Permits Module 4: Personal Protective Equipment & Clothing Module 5: Use and Care of Protective Equipment and Other 70E Requirements Course Length OSHA OUTREACH (provided by AdvanceOnline Solutions) The OSHA 10-Hour & 30-Hour General Industry and Construction training courses and Hazardous Waste Operations (HAZWOPER) courses have stand-alone, per-course pricing and are not part of the Core Safety Library. The OSHA 10 & 30 courses may be purchased as a stand-alone course. The HAZWOPER course may be purchased stand-alone or as part of a Grainger Online SafetyManager subscription. For more information speak to your Grainger Account Representative or call 855-5eSafety ( ). English English ID # Spanish SCORM 1.2 Course Length HAZWOPER 8-Hour Refresher (5ZZZ5) E hr. OSHA 10-Hour Construction Safety (5ZZZ6) E hr. OSHA 10-Hour General Industry Safety (5ZZZ7) E hr. OSHA 30-Hour Construction Safety (5ZZZ8) E hr. These materials have been developed based on applicable federal laws and regulations in place at the time the materials were created. The courses are being provided for educational and informational purposes only and do not constitute and are not intended to provide OSHA compliance certification, regulatory compliance, a substitute for any hands on training required by applicable laws and regulations, or other legal or professional advice or services. By assessing these materials, you assume all responsibility and risk arising from the use of the content contained therein Grainger Safety Services, Inc eSafety 1

2 Specialized Online Training Course Descriptions NFPA 70E 2012 Series NFPA 70E 2012 Series (#7100) This self-paced online series covers NFPA 70E : Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace and is designed be used in conjunction with the 2012 edition of NFPA 70E. It is strongly recommended that the published standard be available for reference in order to obtain the greatest benefit from the courses. A companion work to NFPA 70E contains the text of NFPA 70E in its entirety as well as detailed commentary. The series includes five course modules. These courses are intended for use by employers, safety directors and trainers, managers, personal protective equipment (PPE) buyers, electrically qualified workers, and unqualified employees who need to guard against electrical hazards in the workplace. Trainees who successfully complete the NFPA 70E series are eligible for a Certificate of Completion to use toward their continuing education requirements and earn.4 CEU. Because these courses are offered in partnership with NFPA, the certificates bear the NFPA logo and Jim Shannon's signature. The NFPA 70E courses were authored by Noel Williams, a noted expert in the field with a long history of consulting with HAI. Noel is a noted speaker and author on NFPA 70E and delivers NFPA's seminars and conference sessions on topics related to NFPA 70E and the National Electrical Code. Noel has continued to update the online NFPA 70E courses through the last two code cycles. Module 1: An Introduction to NFPA 70E This module discusses the purpose and scope of the NFPA 70E, which is designed to minimize the risk of employee injuries from electrical dangers and establish a safer workplace for employees who work on or near exposed live parts. It provides an overview of elements of an electrical training program as well as the types of equipment used in establishing an overall electrical safety program. Upon completion of Module 1, the trainee should be able to: Understand and describe electric shock, arc flash, arc blast; personal protective equipment (PPE); approach boundaries; flash protection boundary; and working "on" or "near" live parts. Explain training requirements for single-employer sites and multi-employer sites, and for qualified and unqualified persons. Describe the elements of an electrical safety program, including program principles, controls and procedures; hazard/risk evaluation; and job briefing. Describe the proper use of test instruments and equipment, portable electric equipment, and over-current protection. Module 1 is divided into the following sections: Key Terms Training Requirements The Safety Program Use of Equipment 2014 Grainger Safety Services, Inc eSafety 2

3 Module 2: Establishing an Electrically Safe Work Condition This module covers the elements of an "electrically safe work condition," the principles of lockout/tagout, energy control procedures, and protective grounding. Upon completion of Module 2, the trainee should be able to: List the elements of the procedure for establishing an electrically safe work condition. Explain the principles of lockout/tagout execution. Outline the elements of control necessary to establish an electrically safe work condition. Identify equipment requirements for lockout/tagout and protective grounding. Module 2 is divided into the following sections: Lockout/Tagout Equipment Requirements Elements of Control Module 3: Energized Electrical Work Permits This module covers the sections of the NFPA 70E standard that provide workers with safety guidelines for times when de-energizing is not possible or when it could create increased or additional hazards. The requirements for energized electrical work permits were a new addition to the 2004 edition of NFPA 70E and were reorganized and clarified in This course will focus on exploring the different elements of these permits and why each is important. Upon completion of Module 3, the trainee should be able to: Formulate the justification for working on energized circuits. Define the approach boundaries surrounding energized circuits. Identify the flash hazard analysis procedure and the flash protection boundary. List the methods of limiting exposure to unsafe work conditions by unqualified persons. Module 3 is divided into the following sections: Justifying the Work Approach Boundaries Flash Hazard Analysis Arc Flash Hazard Analysis Other Elements Module 4: Personal Protective Equipment & Clothing This module covers the general requirements for personal protective equipment (PPE) and flame resistant (FR) clothing and how to select PPE for the specific hazards involved with various tasks. This course also includes "Playing It Safe," a series of self-study questions. Upon completion of Module 4, the trainee should be able to: Outline the selection criteria for PPE. Identify the risk/hazard category for a task using Table 130.7(C)(9)(a). Recognize the characteristics of PPE suitable for different types of work on electrical parts Grainger Safety Services, Inc eSafety 3

4 Module 4 is divided into the following sections: General Requirements Other Considerations Playing It Safe Module 5: Use and Care of Protective Equipment and Other 70E Requirements This module covers the additional requirements for PPE. Employees must be provided with and use PPE where electrical hazards are present. The PPE must be selected for the parts of the body that are both exposed to an electrical hazard, dependent upon the particular hazards that are present, and the work to be performed. Upon completion of Module 5, the trainee should be able to: Distinguish the major types of electrical hazards and the PPE that is selected to help reduce injuries from these. Identify the specific type of PPE used to protect each body part. Recognize the fabrics used in fire-resistant PPE. Describe the other protective equipment that may be used in an electrically hazardous task. Outline the other requirements, such as safety-related maintenance and testing of equipment, covered by NFPA 70E. Module 5 is divided into the following sections: General Requirements Other Considerations Other Protective Equipment Maintenance and Testing Other 70E Requirements This course is available in the following formats: English (#7100) 2014 Grainger Safety Services, Inc eSafety 4

5 OSHA Outreach Provided by HAZWOPER 8-HOUR REFRESHER (#7270) Overview When supplemented with site-specific information, this course meets the OSHA requirements in 29 CFR for eight hours of annual refresher training for workers conducting clean-up operations at hazardous waste sites. This AdvanceOnline HAZWOPER 8-Hour Refresher course covers: an overview of the HAZWOPER regulation, recent HAZWOPER developments, rules for a well-designed safety and health program, information about recognizing hazards, methods for controlling workplace hazards, information on PPE, rules and tools for monitoring hazards and conducting medical surveillance, confined space entry procedures, decontamination and emergency response procedures, and site-specific requirements. In addition, this course includes information on these safety topics: materials handling guidelines; emergency preparedness; stairs, ladders, and scaffolds; general safety requirements for welding and cutting; and safely using flammable and combustible liquids in specific workplace settings. Learning Outcomes After taking this course, the trainee will be able to: Find the HAZWOPER regulation and the related resources provided by OSHA, recognize the main topics of the HAZWOPER regulation, and list the general training requirements. Recognize the HAZWOPER 8-hour refresher training requirements, list recent changes in the law that may affect HAZWOPER employees, and apply lessons learned from the mistakes of others to avoid hazardous materials incidents at your workplace. Identify the components that should be present in your workplace safety and health program as required by the HAZWOPER regulations. Identify how the employer recognizes hazards through the site characterization and analysis, and how the employee identifies hazards on the job. Identify the different methods of controlling hazards at the workplace. Identify how to select the appropriate level and type PPE for workplace hazards while recognizing the potential hazards of PPE use. Identify the air monitoring and medical surveillance requirements for monitoring the hazards faced by workers involved in hazardous waste operations. Recognize the hazards and safe entry procedures for working in and around a confined space. Recognize the HAZWOPER rules for decontamination and emergency response. Recognize the site-specific requirements for a HAZWOPER jobsite. Identify the general safety guidelines for materials handling, the proper way to manually handle materials, and the rules for moving and storing materials. Explain the OSHA requirements for exit routes and Emergency Action plans. Recognize safe work practices for installing; maintaining; and using stairs, ladders, and scaffolds Outline the general safety requirements for welding and cutting. Match safety rules for flammable and combustible liquids with specific workplace settings, including industrial plants, bulk plants, service stations, processing plants, refineries, chemical plants, and distilleries. Audience: This course is intended for all general site workers who remove hazardous waste or who are exposed or potentially exposed to hazardous substances or health hazards. This refresher course is intended ONLY for those who have already completed the 40-hour or 24-hour HAZWOPER training. Regulations: OSHA - 29 CFR Approximate Length: 8 hours IACET Continuing Education Units: 0.8 CEU(s) This course is available in the following formats: English (#7270) 2014 Grainger Safety Services, Inc eSafety 5

6 OSHA 10-HOUR CONSTRUCTION SAFETY (#7300) Overview AdvanceOnline Solutions is the provider of this OSHA Outreach Training Program online course. Employers who have trained their workers with the OSHA Outreach Program for Construction have seen significant reductions in lost-time injuries. This 10-hour construction safety course is the online version of that successful program and is intended to provide instruction on a variety of general construction safety and health standards. As an OSHA 10-hour course, the trainee is expected to spend a minimum of 10 hours in the course. Course topics include: Introduction to OSHA, Struck and Caught Hazards, Electrical Safety, Fall Protection, Ladder Safety, Excavation Safety, Scaffold Safety, Materials Handling, Crane Safety, Personal Protective Equipment (PPE), and Permit-Required Confined Space Entry. OSHA recommends Outreach Training Program courses as an orientation to occupational safety and health for workers. Workers must receive additional training, when required by OSHA standards, on the specific hazards of their job. New OSHA Policies OSHA has issued a new policy that limits all OSHA Outreach Training (classroom and online) to a maximum of 7.5 hours training per day in all OSHA 10-Hour courses. As a result, all 10-Hour courses must be delivered over a minimum of two days. OSHA has also issued a new policy of Program Jurisdiction Restrictions. Outreach Training Programs are now limited to OSHA Jurisdiction only. Trainee course completion cards can only be issued for trainees within U.S. jurisdiction (the 50 States and certain U.S. Territories). Note: Authorized OSHA Outreach Trainers sign and mail OSHA 10-Hour cards to trainees who successfully complete this course. Learning Outcomes After taking this course, the trainee will be able to: Explain the importance of OSHA in providing a safe and healthy workplace to workers covered by OSHA. Identify struck-by and caught-in or caught-between hazards associated with serious construction-related injuries. Identify safe work practices around electricity, including understanding electrical terms, basic electrical safety principles, and regulations which pertain to electrical safety. Understand the dangers involved in excavations and how to take responsibility and work safely around trenches and excavations. Know types of fall hazards and how to prevent falls in your work environment by using appropriate fall protection. Identify the crane safety requirements for the construction industry, and explain how to avoid accidents and identify hazards when working on or around cranes. Understand ladder hazards and ladder-related injuries and how to select, inspect, and maintain ladders. Properly use, maintain, store, and dispose of materials including safe operation of cranes, rigging, and mechanical equipment. Identify a confined space, its hazards, and requirements for confined spaces as listed under the Permit-Required Confined Spaces Standard, and duties and responsibilities of confined space workers. Select a variety of PPE based on a workplace evaluation and types of hazards. Recognize types of scaffolds and how to safely use them. Audience: This course is intended for construction workers and supervisors, and anyone involved in the construction industry. OSHA recommends Outreach Training Program courses as an orientation to occupational safety and health for workers. Workers must receive additional training, when required by OSHA standards, on the specific hazards of the job. Regulations: OSHA - 29 CFR 1926 Approximate Length: 10 hours IACET Continuing Education Units: 1.0 CEU(s) This course is available in the following formats: English (#7300) 2014 Grainger Safety Services, Inc eSafety 6

7 OSHA 10-HOUR GENERAL INDUSTRY SAFETY (#7220) Overview AdvanceOnline Solutions is the provider of this OSHA Outreach Training Program online course. Each year, more and more employers train their workers with the OSHA Outreach Program for general industry. This 10-hour general industry course is the online version of that successful program and is intended to provide instruction on a variety of general safety and health standards. As an OSHA 10-hour course, the trainee is expected to spend a minimum of 10 hours in the course. Course topics include: Introduction to OSHA, Walking Working Surfaces, Workplace Fires and Emergencies, Electrical Safety, Personal Protective Equipment (PPE), Hazard Communication, Bloodborne Pathogens, Permit-Required Confined Spaces, Lockout/Tagout, and Forklift Safety. OSHA recommends Outreach Training Program courses as an orientation to occupational safety and health for workers. Workers must receive additional training, when required by OSHA standards, on the specific hazards of their job. New OSHA Policies OSHA has issued a new policy that limits all OSHA Outreach Training (classroom and online) to a maximum of 7.5 hours training per day in all OSHA 10-Hour courses. As a result, all 10-Hour courses must be delivered over a minimum of two days. OSHA has also issued a new policy of Program Jurisdiction Restrictions. Outreach Training Programs are now limited to OSHA Jurisdiction only. Trainee course completion cards can only be issued for trainees within U.S. jurisdiction (the 50 States and certain U.S. Territories). Note: Authorized OSHA Outreach Trainers sign and mail OSHA 10-Hour cards to trainees who successfully complete this course. Learning Outcomes After taking this course, the trainee will be able to: Explain the importance of OSHA in providing a safe and healthful workplace to workers covered by OSHA. Apply the OSHA regulations for walking and working surfaces to help avoid slips, trips, and falls in the workplace, and recognize safe work practices for installing, maintaining, and using stairs, ladders, and scaffolds. Explain the OSHA requirements for exit routes and emergency action plans and describe OSHA requirements for Fire Prevention plans and portable fire extinguishers. Identify safe work practices around electricity, including understanding electrical terms, basic electrical safety principles, and regulations which pertain to electrical safety. Select a variety of PPE based on a workplace evaluation and the types of hazards, and take responsibility for correctly fitting, maintaining, and using PPE. List the elements of the Hazard Communication Standard and its training program, outline a Written Hazard Communication Program, list requirements for Material Safety Data Sheets and hazardous chemical inventories, and identify hazard warning labels. Identify bloodborne pathogens and common symptoms, and list engineering and work practice control measures that protect employees against exposure to bloodborne pathogens. Identify a confined space, its hazards, and requirements for confined spaces as listed under the Permit-Required Confined Spaces Standard, and duties and responsibilities of confined space workers. Identify hazardous energy sources and use appropriate energy-isolating devices, and describe the procedures for conducting a lockout/tagout. Recognize safe operating procedures for forklifts, workplace hazards, and how to handle special types of forklifts. Audience: This course is intended for all employees. OSHA recommends Outreach Training Program courses as an orientation to occupational safety and health for workers. Workers must receive additional training, when required by OSHA standards, on the specific hazards of the job. Regulations: OSHA - 29 CFR 1910 Approximate Length: 10 hours IACET Continuing Education Units: 1.0 CEU(s) This course is available in the following formats: English (#7220) 2014 Grainger Safety Services, Inc eSafety 7

8 OSHA 30-HOUR CONSTRUCTION SAFETY (#7320) Overview AdvanceOnline Solutions is the provider of this OSHA Outreach Training Program online course. Employers who have trained their workers with the OSHA Outreach Program for Construction have seen significant reductions in lost-time injuries. This 30-hour construction safety course is the online version of that successful program and is intended to provide instruction on a variety of general construction safety and health standards. As an OSHA 30- hour course, the user is expected to spend a minimum of 30 hours in the course. Course topics include: Introduction to OSHA, Managing Safety and Health, Struck and Caught Hazards, Personal Protective Equipment (PPE), Hearing Conservation, Respiratory Protection, Lead and Crystalline Silica, Asbestos, Hazard Communication, Electrical Safety, Hand and Power Tools, Fall Protection, Ladder Safety, Excavations, Scaffolds, Crane Safety, Heavy Equipment, Forklift Safety, Materials Handling, Permit-Required Confined Spaces, Fire Safety, Welding and Cutting, Concrete and Masonry, Steel Erection, and Ergonomics. OSHA recommends Outreach Training Program courses as an orientation to occupational safety and health for workers. Workers must receive additional training, when required by OSHA standards, on the specific hazards of their job. New OSHA Policies OSHA has issued a new policy that limits all OSHA Outreach Training (classroom and online) to a maximum of 7.5 hours training per day in all OSHA 30-Hour courses. As a result, all 30-Hour courses must be delivered over a minimum of four days. OSHA has also issued a new policy of Program Jurisdiction Restrictions. Outreach Training Programs are now limited to OSHA Jurisdiction only. Trainee course completion cards can only be issued for trainees within U.S. jurisdiction (the 50 States and certain U.S. Territories). Note: Authorized OSHA Outreach Trainers sign and mail OSHA 30-Hour cards to trainees who successfully complete this course. Learning Outcomes After taking this course, the trainee will be able to: Explain the importance of OSHA in providing a safe and healthful workplace to workers covered by OSHA Recognize how management plays a role to create a healthy and safe work environment through safety and health programs, worksite analysis to identify potential hazards on site, and levels of controls used to control exposure to hazardous materials and situations. Identify the struck-by and caught-in or caught-between hazards associated with serious construction-related injuries. Recognize the appropriate PPE to use based on a workplace evaluation and the types of hazards present. Identify the appropriate hearing protection for your workplace based on the hazards of excessive noise, the types of noise, the results of a noise-monitoring program, and the OSHA rules for hearing protection. Identify the appropriate respiratory protection for your workplace based on the types of airborne contaminants, the functions of different respirators, and the OSHA rules for respiratory protection. Identify hazards posed by lead and crystalline silica in construction and how to control and avoid them. Recognize the hazards of asbestos and identify ways to help stay safe as you work in and around asbestos, including monitoring, communication, training, medical surveillance, PPE, and engineering controls. List the components of a Written Hazard Communication Program, including its purpose, the risks posed by chemicals in the workplace, and the importance of the MSDS and hazard warning labels. Identify safe work practices for electricity, including recognizing electrical terms, basic electrical safety principles, and electrical safety regulations Grainger Safety Services, Inc eSafety 8

9 Recognize the safety hazards associated with non-powered hand tools and identify hazards related to powered hand tools. Recognize types of fall hazards and how to prevent falls in your work environment by using appropriate fall protection. Recognize ladder hazards, types of ladder-related injuries, and how to select, inspect, and maintain ladders. Identify the dangers involved in excavations and the safe work practices for employees working in or near trenches and excavations. Recognize the types of scaffolds and how to safely use them. Identify the safety requirements for working with or near cranes, including how to avoid accidents and how to recognize hazards. Recognize the safe work practices for working with or near heavy equipment. Recognize safe operating procedures for forklifts, workplace hazards, and how to handle special types of forklifts. Identify how to properly use, maintain, store, and dispose of materials. Identify a confined space, its hazards, the OSHA requirements for confined spaces, and the duties and responsibilities of confined space workers. Identify methods of fire prevention and describe OSHA requirements for fire protection. Outline the general safety requirements for welding and cutting and list the safety precautions. Identify the OSHA safety requirements for construction operations involving concrete and masonry. Recognize the OSHA safety requirements for steel erection activities. Recognize the role ergonomics plays in helping construction workers avoid work-related MSDs and identify how to avoid on-the-job injury when performing different types of activities. Audience This course is intended for construction workers and supervisors, and anyone involved in the construction industry. OSHA recommends Outreach Training Program courses as an orientation to occupational safety and health for workers. Workers must receive additional training, as required by OSHA standards, on the specific hazards of the job. Regulations: OSHA - 29 CFR 1926 Approximate Length: 30 hours IACET Continuing Education Units: 3.0 CEU(s) This course is available in the following formats: English (#7320) 2014 Grainger Safety Services, Inc eSafety 9

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