New York OSHA 10 Hour Construction

This course contains Declaration and has been accepted by New York Department of Buildings to comply with the actively proctored online training requirements of New York City Site Safety Training Local Law 196.

New York OSHA 10-Hour Construction course is designed for construction entry level workers to understand safety associated with the Construction Industry.

PRICE
$ 52.00 $69.00
DURATION
10 hr
LANGUAGE
English
SKU
SKU-0005
Bullet Points Green Tick OSHA Authorized DOL Card Bullet Points Green Tick Completion Certificate Bullet Points Green Tick Job Aid (Study guide)
Also Available in : Spanish

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NY OSHA 10 Hour Construction Overview

New York Osha 10 Hour Construction Training is aimed at providing health and safety hazards associated with the construction workplace to the entry-level workers. New York Osha 10 Hour Training contains Declaration and has been accepted by the New York Department of Buildings to comply with the Actively Proctored online training requirements of New York City Site Safety Training Local Law 196. This New York 10 Hour Construction course includes Job Aid (study guide). OSHA DOL wallet card will be delivered to students after successful completion of the course.

Who Needs New York OSHA 10-Hour Construction Training?

Many New York managers in construction, building development, and other related fields expect workers to take OSHA Outreach training. This training guarantees workers are ready to recognize and avoid unexpected hazards in the work environment.

NY OSHA 10 Hour Course Outline

Part 1
OSHA Outreach Training Orientation

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Administration    

  • 3. Additional Resources    

Part 2
OSHA Outreach Learner Responsibilities

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Completion Cards    

  • 3. Requirements    

  • 4. Program    

Part 3
Introduction to OSHA (US)

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. OSHA's Mission    

  • 3. OSHA Standards    

  • 4. Employer Rights and Responsibilities    

  • 5. Worker Rights and Responsibilities    

  • 6. Reporting and Recordkeeping    

  • 7. Inspections    

  • 8. Citations and Appeals    

  • 9. Resources    

  • 10. Summary    

Part 4
Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) Overview for Construction: Protective Characteristics

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Requirements and Responsibilities    

  • 3. Head, Eye, Face and Hearing PPE    

  • 4. Hand, Body, Foot and Leg PPE    

  • 5. Respirators    

  • 6. Conclusion    

Part 5
Personal Protective Equipment Overview for Construction: Using and Maintaining PPE

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Wearing PPE    

  • 3. Maintaining PPE    

  • 4. Summary    

Part 6
Struck By, Caught Between - Staying Out of the Line of Fire (US)

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. General Hazard Control    

  • 3. Worker-Level Control    

  • 4. Work Zone Struck-By Hazards    

  • 5. Heavy Equipment Struck-By Hazards    

  • 6. Overhead Struck-By Hazards    

  • 7. Masonry Wall, Projectile and Excavation Hazards    

  • 8. Summary    

Part 7
Excavation and Trenching Safety (US)

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Definitions and Requirements    

  • 3. Utilities    

  • 4. Excavation Risks    

  • 5. Soil    

  • 6. Staying Safe    

  • 7. Conclusion    

Part 8
Concrete and Masonry Awareness

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. General Safety Requirements    

  • 3. Cast-In-Place and Pre-Cast Concrete    

  • 4. Lifting Operations    

  • 5. Masonry Construction    

  • 6. Conclusion    

Part 9
Slips, Trips and Falls for Construction

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Slips, Trips and Falls    

  • 3. Causes    

  • 4. Walking and Working Surfaces    

  • 5. Falling Techniques    

  • 6. Falling Techniques    

  • 7. Conclution    

Part 10
Fall Protection (US)

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Common Fall Hazards    

  • 3. Need for Fall Protection    

  • 4. Types of Fall Protection    

  • 5. Fall Protection Planning    

  • 6. Personal Fall Protection Methods    

  • 7. Personal Fall Protection Components    

  • 8. Lanyards    

  • 9. Anchorage and Lifelines    

  • 10. Inspection, Storage and Rescue    

  • 11. Summary    

Part 11
Mobile Elevated Work Platforms

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Types of Mobile Elevated Work Platforms    

  • 3. Preparation    

  • 4. Safe Operations    

  • 5. Working Safely    

  • 6. Conclusion    

Part 12
Ladder Safety for Construction: Selection and Inspection

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Types of Ladders    

  • 3. Inspection    

  • 4. Conclusion    

Part 13
Ladder Safety for Construction: Setup and Use

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Setup    

  • 3. Verify and Secure    

  • 4. Safe Use    

  • 5. Conclusion    

Part 14
Scaffold Safety Awareness

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Definition and Classification    

  • 3. Common Hazards    

  • 4. Basic Safety Principles    

  • 5. Roles and Responsibilities    

  • 6. Types of Scaffolds    

  • 7. Operating Procedures    

  • 8. Inspections    

  • 9. Protection and Training    

  • 10. Summary    

Part 15
Crane Operator Safety

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Worksite Preparation    

  • 3. Power Lines    

  • 4. Crane Operation    

  • 5. Special Operations    

  • 6. Conditions Affecting Operations    

  • 7. Conclusion    

Part 16
Basic Rigging Awareness

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Types of Equipment    

  • 3. Inspections    

  • 4. Care and Storage    

  • 5. Job Preparation    

  • 6. Conclusion    

Part 17
Materials Handling Practices for Construction (US)

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Materials-Handling Equipment    

  • 3. Cranes and Slings    

  • 4. Lifts, Telehandlers and Trucks    

  • 5. Safety and Health    

  • 6. Conclusion    

Part 18
OSHA Midway Progress Report

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Progress    

  • 3. Time    

  • 4. Tests    

  • 5. Resources    

Part 19
Stacking and Storage Practices for Construction (US)

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Potential Hazards    

  • 3. Moving, Handling and Storing Materials    

  • 4. Conclusion    

Part 20
Electrical Safety for Construction: Cord and Plug Connected Equipment (US)

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Electrical Hazards    

  • 3. Hazard Precautions    

  • 4. Ground-Fault Circuit Interrupters    

  • 5. Safety    

  • 6. Employer Requirements    

  • 7. Conclusion    

Part 21
Electrical Safety for Construction: Power Lines and Lockout/Tagout (US)

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Electrical Hazards    

  • 3. Hazard Precautions    

  • 4. Equipment around Power Lines    

  • 5. Lockout/Tagout    

  • 6. Employer Requirements    

  • 7. Conclusion    

Part 22
Hand Tool Safety for Construction

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. General Hazards and Precautions    

  • 3. Striking, Tightening and Loosening Tools    

  • 4. Cutting and Scissor-Type Tools    

  • 5. Prying, Digging and Smoothing Tools    

  • 6. Conclusion    

Part 23
Power Tool Safety for Construction

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Power Tool Hazards    

  • 3. Precautions    

  • 4. Conclusion    

Part 24
Hand, Wrist and Finger Safety

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Common Injuries    

  • 3. Identifying and Avoiding Hazards    

  • 4. More Hazards    

  • 5. Ergonomic Factors    

  • 6. Gloves    

  • 7. Summary    

Part 25
Preventing Cuts and Puncture Wounds

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Definitions    

  • 3. Health Risks and Common Causes    

  • 4. Machine Tools    

  • 5. Powered Hand Tools    

  • 6. Hand Tools    

  • 7. Objects as Hazards    

  • 8. Wire Rope and Metal Banding    

  • 9. Safe Practices    

  • 10. Injury Response    

  • 11. Conclusion    

Part 26
Hot Work for Construction

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Definition and Regulations    

  • 3. Precautions    

  • 4. Responsibility for Hot Work    

  • 5. Permits    

  • 6. Conclusion    

Part 27
Fire Extinguisher Safety Awareness

  • 1. Welcome    

  • 2. Fight or Flee    

  • 3. Elements of Fire    

  • 4. Fire Type and Responses    

  • 5. PASS Method    

  • 6. Best Practices    

  • 7. Summary    

Part 28
Confined Space Awareness for Construction

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Define Confined Space    

  • 3. Responsibilities    

  • 4. Hazards    

  • 5. Hazardous Atmospheres    

  • 6. Conclusion    

Part 29
Hydrogen Sulfide (H2S) Awareness

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. What Is Hydrogen Sulfide?    

  • 3. What Protection Should I Use?    

  • 4. What Should I Do?    

  • 5. Conclusion    

Part 30
Hazard Communication (US)

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. HazCom Standard    

  • 3. Hazards    

  • 4. Responsibilities    

  • 5. Labels    

  • 6. Pictograms    

  • 7. Safety Data Sheets (SDSs)    

  • 8. Information and Training    

  • 9. Summary    

Part 31
Health Hazards in Construction: Introduction

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Health Hazards    

  • 3. Conclusion    

Part 32
Health Hazards in Construction: Asbestos Awareness

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Where Is Asbestos?    

  • 3. Health Effects    

  • 4. Prevent or Limit Exposure    

  • 5. Conclusion    

Part 33
Health Hazards in Construction: Crystalline Silica Awareness

  • 1. Silica    

  • 2. Where Is Crystalline Silica?    

  • 3. Health Effects    

  • 4. Limiting Exposure    

  • 5. Conclusion    

Part 34
Health Hazards in Construction: Lead Awareness

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Where Is Lead?    

  • 3. Health Effects    

  • 4. Prevent or Limit Expsure    

  • 5. Conclusion    

Part 35
Health Hazards in Construction: Special Concerns

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Wood and Wood Dust    

  • 3. Solvents    

  • 4. Welding and Cutting Operations    

  • 5. Conclusion    

Part 36
Dust Mask - Voluntary Use Guidelines

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Types of Respirators    

  • 3. When to Wear a Mask    

  • 4. Usage and Care Guidelines    

  • 5. Summary    

Part 37
Heat Stress

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. How the Body Handles Heat    

  • 3. Health and Safety Concerns    

  • 4. Reducing the Likelihood of Heat Stress    

  • 5. Conclusion    

Part 38
Vector-Borne Disease Awareness: Mosquitoes, Ticks and Other Pests

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Vector-Borne Diseases    

  • 3. Environment    

  • 4. Personal Factors    

  • 5. Conclusion    

Part 39
OSHA Wrap Up

  • 1. Introduction    

  • 2. Next Steps    

NY OSHA 10 Learning Objectives

  • Recognize the aspects of 1926 Subpart C (General Safety and Health Provisions).
  • List the OSHA inspection priorities and describe the inspection process.
  • Given OSHA historical events and current information, the student will be able to explain the importance of OSHA in providing a safe and healthful workplace to workers covered by OSHA.
  • State the purpose of the OSH Act and list the functions of OSHA
  • Given OSHA historical events and current information, the student will be able to explain the importance of OSHA in providing a safe and healthful workplace to workers covered by OSHA.
  • State the purpose of the OSH Act and list the functions of OSHA

NY OSHA 10 Exam & Quiz Information

You must score at least 70% on each module quiz to move forward in the New York OSHA 10 Hour Construction safety Training. You will be given up to THREE opportunities to pass each module quiz. Failure to successfully pass the quiz will result in being locked out of this online training program, but the learner can repurchase and start back from the beginning. Once you have successfully completed all of the modules, you must pass a final exam to receive full credit for the OSHA 10 Online training. The exam is 20 questions long and will test your knowledge on information covered throughout the OSHA 10 course. You must make a score of at least 70% to pass this OSHA 10 training. You will be given up to THREE opportunities to pass the final exam. Failure to successfully pass the Final Exam will result in being locked out of this online training program, but the learner can repurchase and start back from the beginning. Upon successful completion of this New York OSHA 10 Hour Construction training and the accompanying survey, you will receive an OSHA 10 card from the provider of this OSHA training on behalf of the Department of Labor. Each student who successfully completes the program will receive a completion card issued by the U.S. Department of Labor. YOU MUST COMPLETE THE SURVEY AT THE END OF THIS TRAINING TO RECEIVE YOUR DOL CARD.

Once you complete the 10-hour course, you will be provided with a completion confirmation which will be available through your My Training page. Please be aware the confirmation is not an official document. It serves only as evidence of your completion of the OSHA 10 hour training until you receive your official Department of Labor card in the mail. There is a 6 month time limit to complete the OSHA 10 course.

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