New York OSHA 10 Hour General

New York OSHA 10 Hour General New York OSHA 10 Hour General

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 General Industry course is designed for General Industry entry level workers to understand safety associated with General Industry.

PRICE: $ 59.00 DURATION: 10 hr LANGUAGE: English SKU: SKU-0008
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NY OSHA 10 Hour General Overview

New York Osha 10 Hour General Industry Training is based on health and safety hazards associated with the General Industry workplace. 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. New York 10-hour General Industry Outreach Training Program is proposed to give an entry-level worker general awareness on preventing and recognizing hazards in the general industry. This 10-hour General Industry 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 General Industry Training?

New York Osha 10 General Industry Course is good for New Yorkers in the following fields: Manufacturing, Healthcare, Warehousing, Agriculture, Storage, Distribution, and more.
Note: This course is NOT for construction workers.

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
Recognizing Electrical Hazards Awareness

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. How Electricity Works   

  • 3. Electrical Terms   

  • 4. Electrical Hazards   

  • 5. Secondary Hazards   

  • 6. Summary   

Part 5
Electrical Arc Flash Awareness (US)

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Definition   

  • 3. Causes of Injury   

  • 4. Precautions and Safe Work Practices   

  • 5. Summary   

Part 6
Lockout/Tagout (LOTO) (US)

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. OSHA Standard   

  • 3. Energy Control Program   

  • 4. Devices and Tags   

  • 5. Applying and Removing Locks and Tags   

  • 6. Notifications   

  • 7. Inspections and Training   

  • 8. Conclusion   

Part 7
Machine Guarding

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Regulations and Requirements   

  • 3. Mechanical Equipment Hazards   

  • 4. Safeguards   

  • 5. Safety Devices   

  • 6. Other Safeguards   

  • 7. Inspections   

  • 8. Conclusion   

Part 8
Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) Overview (US)

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Workplace Hazards   

  • 3. PPE Requirements and Responsibilities   

  • 4. Head, Eye, Face and Hearing PPE   

  • 5. Hand, Body, Foot and Leg PPE   

  • 6. Respirators   

  • 7. Wearing PPE   

  • 8. Maintaining PPE   

  • 9. Summary   

Part 9
Respiratory Protection Awareness (US)

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Requirements and Responsibilities   

  • 3. Types of Respirators   

  • 4. Wear and Maintenance   

  • 5. Conclusion   

Part 10
Hearing Conservation Awareness

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Noise and Hearing   

  • 3. Hearing Protection   

  • 4. Types of Protection   

  • 5. Summary   

Part 11
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 12
Introduction to Industrial Hygiene (US)

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Definition and Purpose   

  • 3. Types of Hazards   

  • 4. Routes of Entry   

  • 5. Types of Air Contaminants   

  • 6. Concentration and Exposure Limits   

  • 7. Hearing Conservation   

  • 8. Summary   

Part 13
Bloodborne Pathogens Awareness

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Defining BBPs   

  • 3. Hepatitis and HIV   

  • 4. Transmission   

  • 5. Emergency and Long-Term Procedures   

  • 6. Summary   

Part 14
Confined Space Hazards (US)

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Recognizing Confined Spaces   

  • 3. Program and Training   

  • 4. Confined Space Team   

  • 5. Confined Space Hazards   

  • 6. Hazardous Atmospheres   

  • 7. 8Summary   

Part 15
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 16
OSHA Midway Progress Report

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Progress   

  • 3. Time   

  • 4. Tests   

  • 5. Resources   

Part 17
Safety Everywhere: Carbon Monoxide

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Sources and Prevention   

  • 3. Symptoms   

  • 4. Conclusion   

Part 18
Egress and Emergency Action Plans Awareness

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Basics of Egress   

  • 3. Detailed Elements of Egress   

  • 4. Emergency Action Plans   

  • 5. EAP Core Elements   

  • 6. Evacuation   

  • 7. Conclusion   

Part 19
Fire Prevention (US)

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Elements of Fire   

  • 3. Sources of Fire   

  • 4. Fire Prevention Plans   

  • 5. Housekeeping   

  • 6. Electrical Equipment   

  • 7. Fire Prevention Tools and Practices   

  • 8. Evacuations   

  • 9. Summary   

Part 20
Flammable and Combustible Liquids

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Definitions and Classes   

  • 3. Risks and Safety Procedures   

  • 4. Storage Methods   

  • 5. Housekeeping and Fire Control   

  • 6. Conclusion   

Part 21
Combustible Dust

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Identifying Combustible Dust   

  • 3. Combustible Dust Fire Hazard   

  • 4. Housekeeping Measures   

  • 5. Preventing or Minimizing Damage   

  • 6. Conclusion   

Part 22
Fire Extinguisher Safety: Part 1 - Fight or (US)

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Know the Risks   

  • 3. Fight or Flee?   

  • 4. Practice Deciding   

  • 5. Fire-Fighting Overview   

  • 6. Conclusion   

Part 23
Fire Extinguisher Safety: Part 2 - Using Extinguishers (US)

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. How Extinguishers Work   

  • 3. Fire and Extinguisher Types   

  • 4. Fire-Fighting Overview   

  • 5. PASS Method   

  • 6. Best Practices   

  • 7. Conclusion   

Part 24
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 25
Mobile Elevated Work Platforms Awareness

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Mobile Equipment Basics   

  • 3. Before You Get in the Equipment   

  • 4. At the Worksite   

  • 5. Catapulting and Tip-Overs   

  • 6. Conclusion   

Part 26
Ladder Safety

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Unsafe Usage   

  • 3. Ladder Types   

  • 4. Inspection   

  • 5. Reporting Defects   

  • 6. Ladder Setup   

  • 7. Ladder Safety   

  • 8. Storage   

  • 9. Summary   

Part 27
Walking/Working Surfaces

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Housekeeping   

  • 3. Walkways and Floors   

  • 4. Ladders and Scaffolding   

  • 5. Scaffolds and Dock Boards   

  • 6. Conclusion   

Part 28
Preventing Slips, Trips and Falls

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Definitions and Causes   

  • 3. Solutions   

  • 4. When a Fall Happens   

  • 5. Conclusion   

Part 29
Materials Handling and Storage

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Potential Hazards   

  • 3. Moving, Handling and Storing Materials   

  • 4. Conveyors   

  • 5. Cranes and Slings   

  • 6. Safety and Health   

  • 7. Conclusion   

Part 30
Preventing Back Injury

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Back Function and Injuries   

  • 3. Risk Factors   

  • 4. Causes of Back Injuries   

  • 5. Preventing Injuries   

  • 6. Response to an Injury   

  • 7. Summary   

Part 31
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 32
Culture of Early Reporting

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Culture of Early Reporting   

  • 3. Summary   

Part 33
Incident Investigation Awareness

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Process   

  • 3. Information Gathering   

  • 4. Causal Analysis   

  • 5. Conclusion   

Part 34
OSHA Wrap Up

  • 1. Introduction   

  • 2. Next Steps   

NY OSHA 10 Learning Objectives

  • Understand the OSH Act, the functions and resources of OSHA
  • Become aware of the OSHA inspection priorities and describe the inspection process
  • Know the rights and responsibilities of employers and employees under the OSH Act
  • Hazards associated with slips, trips, falls associated with walking and working surfaces
  • Hazards associated with effective Egress and fire protection program
  • Hazards associated with outline the general requirements for general safety standards
  • Hazards associated with flammable and combustible liquids and gasses
  • Hazards associated with chemicals
  • Hazards associated with electrical equipments
  • Hazards associated with value of personal protective equipment, usage and limitations
  • Hazards associated with the basic elements of a safety and health program

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 General 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 New York OSHA 10 Hour General safety training. The exam is 20 questions long and will test your knowledge on information covered throughout the New York OSHA 10 Hour General safety course. You must make a score of at least 70% to pass this OSHA 10 hour 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 General training and the accompanying survey, you will receive a New York OSHA 10 Hour General 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, 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 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 New York OSHA 10 Hour General course.

Our Reviews

Lynette Maria @ White Construction Group



The graphics and training are easy to navigate and great graphics.

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Extremely helpful and quick to respond.

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Your website is very user friendly and great to work with. The live chat system is very quick and very effective.

Miguel Perez @ CIPPCO Incorporated



Very helpful service.

Mary Buchaklian @ Southport Heating & Plumbing



Your service has been great and very responsive when I have needed help or had to add on any additions to the trainings I purchased.

Patrick Farrell @ Farrell Electric Company



I rate you guys as a Five! You provide excellent service.

Bardette Grim @ Fickett Structural Solutions



Really great rates. Simple sign-up process and easy to assign training to employees. Quick response time if any help is needed.

Myles Laven @ RbA Des Moines



It was great, Allowed the employees to go at their own pace.



New York OSHA 10 Hour General

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