OSHA 10 hour online training coming soon to TRMA – Stay tuned for updates!
What Is OSHA 10 Training?
OSHA 10-hour online training teaches basic safety and health information to entry-level workers in construction and general industry. It is part of the OSHA Outreach Training Program, which explains serious workplace hazards, workers’ rights, employer responsibilities and how to file an OSHA complaint.
Who Needs OSHA 10-Hour Training?
OSHA basic plus 10-hour training is designed for entry-level workers in construction and general industry. While the OSHA Outreach Training Program is voluntary, employers may require you to earn an OSHA 10 card before you start work. This training is also mandatory in certain states, cities and local jurisdictions.
OSHA basic plus 10-hour construction training is appropriate for workers who perform new construction, alterations or repairs. If you work in any industry other than construction, agriculture or maritime, OSHA considers you a general industry worker and recommends the OSHA 10 General industry course. OSHA 30-Hour training is appropriate for supervisors and workers with some safety responsibilities.
What Is OSHA 30-Hour Training?
OSHA 30-Hour training for construction and general industry prepares supervisors and workers to avoid workplace safety and health risks.
Who Needs OSHA 30-Hour Training?
OSHA 30-Hour Outreach training benefits supervisors and workers with safety roles, including those in construction, manufacturing, factory operations, health care and more. Our OSHA 30 courses promote safe and healthful work environments by training workers to identify, predict and avoid hazards in the workplace.
Our OSHA 30-Hour Construction course is appropriate for workers who perform new construction, alterations or repairs. If you are a supervisor in any industry other than construction, agriculture or maritime, OSHA considers you a general industry worker and recommends the OSHA 30-Hour General Industry course.
OSHA 10-hour training is appropriate for entry-level workers who do not have specific safety responsibilities for their role.