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NEBOSH IGC1 Revision Notes

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Nebosh International Certificate In Construction Health And Safety Is Nebosh Equivalent To A Degree? Is Nebosh Worth Doing? Nebosh International Diploma In Occupational Health And Safety
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NEBOSH IGC1 Revision Notes by Kenyans247(1): Thu 31, December, 2020 10:36am
The NEBOSH International General Certificate in Occupational Health and Safety (IGC) is a leading health and safety qualification. It will teach you fundamentals of risk management so that you can create a safety and healthy workplace.

Element 1:- Health and Safety Foundations
Accident Definition: – An unwanted, unplanned event which results in a loss of some kindIncident/Near miss: – An unwanted, unplanned event that had the potential to result in a loss

Hazard: – Something with the potential to cause harm

Risk: – The likelihood that harm will occur and the severity of the harm

Why manage health and safety

Moral, Legal, Financial


Reduced accidents
Reduced loss through damage to equipment
Reduced absenteeism
Reduced insurance premiums
Improved morale
Improved company reputation
Reduced fines,
Reduced compensation claims
Increased likelihood of securing business

Law: – Civil and Criminal

Aims/b]

[b]Civil:
– to compensate an injured party for loss as a consequence of an accident or ill health

Criminal: – To punish and deter individuals/Organisations from behaving in a way that society has decide is unacceptable

Fault Liability
There was a duty of care owed to the injured party.
The duty of care was breached (Negligence)
The breach cause the injury or loss

Employer to provide
Safe place of work and safe access and egress
Safe systems of work
Safe plant and equipment
Information, Instruction, Training and supervision
Safe and competent fellow workers

Hidden costs of accidents

Lost Time
Extra wages, overtime payments, temporary workers
Sick pay
Fines
Legal costs
Claims
Damage to equipment
Repairs to plant and equipment
Production delays
Loss of contracts
Increased insurance premiums
Loss of business reputation

Variation of Legislation between countries caused by/b]
Different legal systems
Different standards of legislation and enforcement
Different penalties for breaches
Religious and cultural issues
Knowledge of enforcement bodies
Funding of enforcement staff
Degree of monitoring/reporting to enforcement authorities
Political pressure

[b]Sources of Information

Internal

Risk assessments
Policies
Inspection reports
Medical records
Health and safety committees
Plant registers
Safety advisors

External
Government bodies
National safety organisations
Suppliers and manufacturers
International standards
Consultants and specialists
Insurance companies

Successful Management Systems (HSG 65)
Policy:- Health and safety aims of the organisation, health and safety objectives and management commitment
Organising/b] Competence, commitment and control, Co-operation, Communication
Planning and Implementation:- Identify hazards, assess risks, and decide how risks can be eliminated or controlled. Sets standards against which performance can be measured.
Measuring performance:- Be used as a means of determining the extent to which health and safety policy and objectives are being implemented and should be both reactive and proactive.
[b]Reviewing/b] Analysing data gathered through monitoring to see whether performance is adequate
[b]Audit/b] Systematic critical examination of each stage of an organisations management systems and procedures

[b]OHSAS 18001: 1999


1) Health and safety policy

2) Planning

3) Implementation and operation

Control, Competence, Co-operation, Communication

4) Checking and corrective action

5) Management review.

Element 2:- Setting Policy for Health and Safety

What is a health and Safety policy/b] A business plan for safety to prevent or reduce loss in an organisation.

[b]Objectives of policy/b] to protect people from injury and ill-health, comply with legal requirements and avoid prosecution and manage health and safety on a cost effective basis.

[b]3 Elements of policy

Statement of intent/b] A statement establishing the importance of health and safety in the organisation and providing targets and objectives for improvement
[b]Organisation/b] The roles and responsibilities of everyone in the organisation
[b]Arrangements/b] The arrangements for effective planning, organisation, control, monitoring of the organisations health and safety

[b]Contents of Arrangements Section

Risk assessments
Fire policy
Evacuation procedures
Safe systems of work
Permits to work
First aid policy
Display screen policy
Manual handling policy
Hazardous chemicals policy
Fork truck policy

Benchmarking

Advantages

Identifies key performance indicators
Ensures monitoring procedures are effective
Feeds in to the continuous improvement cycle
Identify normal practice amongst similar business
Avoid making mistakes by learning from others
Generate management focus
Gains confidence of the stakeholders

Challenges of benchmarking
Selecting a company with similar activities
Assuring accuracy of data
Using common definitions
Accessing data
Gaining commitment

Management issues to benchmark
Health and safety policy
Staff roles and responsibility
Plans and strategies which can be measured
Risk assessments
Type of training
Monitoring, Proactive and reactive

Review of Policy
Accidents
Incidents
New equipment
New staff
New technology
New premises
Changes in legislation
Accident investigation
Enforcement action
Prosecution
Compensation claims
Periodic review

Ineffective policies
No management commitment
No objectives set to implement policy
Health and safety not given priority
Resources not provided to implement action
Aims and intentions not understood by personnel
Too much emphasis on employee responsibilities
No measurement that objectives are being met
Management unaware of their health and safety role
No management training

Element 3:- Organising for Health and Safety

Duties of Employers
A safe place of work
Safe work equipment and substances
Information, Instruction, Training and Supervision
Welfare provisions
Emergency procedures
Consultation with employees
Do not charge employees for health and safety measures

Duties of Employees
Do not endanger themselves and others
Co-operate with their employer
Consult with Employer
Report dangerous situations to Employer

Duties of Designers, Manufacturers and Suppliers
Ensure equipment is safe and without risks when being used
Ensure substances are safe and without risks when being used
Carry out any necessary tests
Provide information
Take reasonable steps to provide further information if new serious risks appear

Responsibilities of Safety Advisors
Be properly trained and qualified
Maintain adequate information systems
Be able to interpret the law applying to their organisation
Establish and maintain procedures for reporting, investigating, recording and analysing accidents and incidents
Be able to present their advice effectively

Relationships outside the organisation
The enforcing authority
Fire/rescue service
Insurance companies
Contractors
External consultants
Engineers
Equipment manufacturers and suppliers
Clients and customers
The police
Members of the public
The media

Client’s duties to when work being done by Contractors
To consider the risks to their own employees from the work
The risks to the Contractors employees from the Clients activities
Risks to the public and others from the work

Contractor’s duties
To consider the risks to their own employees from the work
The risks to the client’s employees from their activities
Risks to the public and others from the work
To follow clients rules and procedures

Management of Contractors
Select a suitable contractor
Planning the job
Controlling contractors on site
Checking contractors work
Review contractors performance

Selecting a suitable Contractor
Experience of the type of work and industry
Suitable references
Enforcement record
Safety management such as Policy, risk assessments etc.
Accident and ill-health data
Membership of trade/professional bodies
Competence and training of employees
Arrangements for selection of sub-contractors
Arrangement for ongoing liaison with clients

Element 4:- Promoting a Positive Health and Safety Culture

Benefits of a positive culture
Increased levels of compliance with rules and procedure
Increased staff morale
Reduced staff complaints
Reduced staff turnover
Reduced absenteeism
Reduced sickness and accident rates

Negative culture
Job insecurity
Reorganisation
Poor example set by management
Poor management decision making
Inadequate supervision
Poor working conditions

Internal influences on Health and safety
Competence
Commitment and control
Co-operation
Communication
Production/service demands

External Influences on Health and Safety
Society expectations
Political priorities
Legislation and enforcement
National or International agencies
Pressure groups
Insurance Companies
Workers unions
Stakeholders
Economic conditions

To improve culture
Senior management commitment
Ownership of health and safety at every level
Effective communication and consultation
Training for all levels of employee
Shared perception of risks
Standards of acceptable behaviour
Learning from experience through monitoring and review
Balance between health and safety and production

Personal factors that might place an individual at greater risk of harm while at work
Poor attitude
Low motivation
Physical capabilities
Poor perception of risk
Drugs or alcohol problems
Age related factors
Medical problems
Levels of training and experience

Attitude:- The tendency to respond in a particular way in a given situation

Factors that affect attitude

Background
Personality
Experience
Training
Competence
Peer group pressure
Management actions
Culture of the organisation

Perception: – The way that people interpret and make sense of presented information

Factors which may affect perception

The nature of the hazards
Previous experience
Over familiarity
Feeling of being in control
Level of training
Peer group pressure
Confidence in others ability
Personal characteristics

Motivation: – Motivation is the driving force behind the way a person acts in order to achieve a goal

What motivates people?

Reward
Fulfilment
Job satisfaction
Recognition
Peer approval
Threat of Discipline

Why person may fail to comply with safety procedures
Lack of motivation
Unrealistic working procedures
Lack of management commitment
Over familiarisation
Repetitive work leading to boredom
Peer group pressure
Inadequate supervision
Fatigue and stress
Lack of information, training and consultation
Job insecurity

Human Error causes
Slips
Lapses of attention
Mistakes
Violations

Reducing human error
Skilled competent workers
Well motivated employees
Clear roles and lines of responsibility
Adequate levels of supervision
Clear information and instructions
Drug and alcohol prevention policies
Good environmental conditions e.g. lighting, noise etc.
Avoiding monotonous work
Breaks to avoid fatigue

Promoting Safe behaviour
Discipline
Reward
Informing
Facilitate safe behaviour
Train

Competence

Sufficient Knowledge, Training, experience and any other qualities to carry out their functions

Competence


Knowledge
Skills
Experience
Training
Recognition of limitations

Checks to assess competence
Qualifications
Level of training
Membership of professional/trade organisations
Undertaking written or practical assessments
Seeking references or recommendations

When is training needed?
On recruitment (Induction)
On the job training
Transfer
New equipment
New technology
New systems of work or system changes

Induction Training programme content

Health and safety policy
Culture of organisation
Fire precautions
Emergency procedure
What accidents to be reported
How to report accidents
Hazards of the workplace
Drink and drugs policy
First aid precautions
Welfare provisions
Additional Training

New processes
New equipment
Accidents/incidents
Enforcement action
New legislation
Result of risk assessment
Newly promoted
Refresher training
Levels of supervision

Person’s skills and qualifications
Experience of the work involved
Age
Person’s attitude and aptitude
Nature and complexity of the task
Employee’s communication skills
Any special needs they may have
Barriers to communication

The person e.g.

Sensory impairment
Learning difficulties
Inexperience
Lack of motivation
The deliverer e.g.

Too much jargon, language or dialect
Ambiguity of the message
Too complex message
Lack of feedback
The place e.g.

High noise levels
Interference from PPE
Distractions
Methods of communication

Team briefings
Safety committee meetings
Health and safety representatives
Memoranda
Tool box talks
Newsletters
Standards/codes of practice
Work instructions
Posters
Notices
Electronic notice boards
Safety policy
Induction and other training
Written Communication

Advantages Disadvantages
Written record
Can be referred to

Can convey complex ideas

Provide analysis

Many people in different locations

Can clarify or confirm oral

Forms basis of contracts

May not be read
To complex and jargon

Time to produce and expensive

Tends to be formal and distant

Does not provide feedback

Difficulty to modify

Does not allow for exchange of views

Attitude

Oral communication

Advantages Disadvantages
Direct
Close physical proximity

Allows for interchange

Provides instant feedback

May be more effective

Allows for contribution

No written record
Difficult to control

May reduce the quality of decision making through lack of time

Attitude

Factors to consider in presentation of health and safety talk

The purpose of the talk
The audience
The training style
Number of trainees
The time available
The skills required by trainer
Training aid required
The suitability of the training facilities.
Posters

Advantages

Low cost
Flexible
Brief
Used to enforce written instructions
Constant reminder
Disadvantages

Need to be changed on regular basis
May become soiled
May be defaced
Can become out of date
May be seen as trivializing matters
May alienate people
Provide no feedback
Safety Representatives rights (ILO Convention) C155

Have access to all parts of the workplace
To be able to communicate with workers
Protection from dismissal
Protection from other prejudicial measures
To contribute to the decision making process
Free to contact enforcement agencies
Contribute to negotiations in health and safety matters
Given appropriate training
Given reasonable time to exercise their health and safety functions
Safety Committees Agenda

Study of accident/incident statistics
Examination of audit reports
Reports from enforcing authorities
Reports from workers representatives
Assist in the development of policies/procedures
Monitoring the effectiveness of training
Monitoring safety communications
Provide link with the enforcing authority
Effective Safety Committees

Right number of members
Right mix of members
Adequate authority
Right knowledge and expertise
Good communications
Suitable level of formality
Input from outside specialists
Limited individual input
Identified and agreed priorities
No trivia
Ineffective Committee opposite of above

Element 5:- Health and Safety Risk Assessment
Hazard: – Something with the potential to cause harm

Risk: – Likelihood that harm will occur and the severity of the harm

Suitable and Sufficient

Be proportionate to the level of risk
Ensure that all aspects of work activity are covered
Take account of the way the work is organised
Identify the significant hazards and risks
Evaluate the risks
Identify control measures
Enable priorities to be set
Residual risk low
Competence of Risk Assessor

Experience and training in risk assessment techniques
Knowledge of process or activity
Technical knowledge of the plant or equipment
Good communication and report writing skills
Ability to interpret legislation and guidance
Possess right attitude
Knows limitations
5 Steps to Risk Assessment

Identify the hazards
Decide who might be harmed and how
Evaluate the risks and the existing precautions
Record the findings
Review the assessment and revise if necessary
Identifying hazards

Task observation
Accident, ill-health or near miss data
Workplace inspections
Job safety analysis
Legal standards
Hierarchy of Control

Eliminate
Reduce
Isolate
Control
PPE
Discipline
When assessment should be reviewed

After an accident/incident
New equipment
Changes to equipment, plant, process
Changes in personnel
Changes in legislation
Result of monitoring or audit
Action by enforcing authority
New information becomes available
Why young persons at risk

Lack of experience and/or training
Body not fully developed
More likely to take risks
Respond to peer group pressure
Be over enthusiastic
Risks to Young Workers

Their physical condition
The workplace
Physical, Biological and chemical hazards
The work equipment
The organisation of work and processes
Health and safety training
Risks to New and expectant mothers

Ergonomic
Manual handling
Extremes of temperature
Personal protective equipment
Radiation
Chemical agents
Biological hazards
Working conditions
Risks to disabled workers

Reduced mobility for access and egress
Ability to access welfare facilities
Reduced sensory ability e.g. speech, hearing or eyesight
Reduced ability to lift, carry or move objects
Ergonomic hazards
Element 6:- Principles of Control in Health and Safety
General Principles of Prevention

Avoid the risk e.g. eliminate the hazard or task
Evaluate risks which cannot be avoided
Combat risks at source
Adapt the work to the individual
Adapt to technical progress
Replace the dangerous by the less dangerous
Develop a coherent prevention policy
Give collective measures priority over individual measure
General Hierarchy of Control

Eliminate
Reduce
Isolate
Control
PPE
Discipline
Benefits of PPE

Often low cost
Can be used as short term measure
Portable for worker away from base
Disposable PPE reduces risk of infection
Why PPE used as last resort

Does not eliminate the hazard
Does not reduce the hazard
Only protects the wearer
Always fail to danger
May introduce new hazards
Relies on worker to use it
May not be worn correctly
It may be uncomfortable
Worn for only part of task of shift
Wrong size
Used when damaged
Not properly maintained
Management may not enforce wearing
Selection of PPE

What are the hazards?
Type of equipment
Made to suitable standards
Comfort
Compatibility
Storage
Training
Cost
Factors affecting the wearing of PPE

Fit
Health of worker
Period of use
Comfort
Maintenance
Training
Interference
Management commitment
Peer pressure
Main types of PPE

Head protection
Eye protection
Foot protection
Hand and arm protection
Body protection
Respiratory protection
Safety Signs

Prohibition (Circular, Red, white background)
Warning (Triangular, Yellow black edging)
Mandatory (Circular, Blue white symbols)
Safe Condition (Green, White symbols)
Safe Systems of Work: – A step by step procedure for carrying out a task safely, identifying the hazards, assessing the risks and the precautions needed to eliminate or reduce the risks.

Factors/Developing safe systems of work

1) Select the task to be studied

2) Identify the hazards

3) Develop the safe system looking at:-

Materials/Equipment/Environment/People

4) Implement system

5) Monitor the system

Permit to Work: – Is a formal written procedure requiring written confirmation that certain actions have been carried out to eliminate or control risks before a specific high risk activity is carried out

Where Permits needed

Confined spaces
Electricity
Hot work
Cold work
Operation of Permit to Work

Identify the task (Where and when)
Identify the hazards
List the precautions to eliminate or reduce the hazards
Additional precautions
Time limits
Issue by competent person
Receipt by person in charge of work
Completion
Cancellation
Confined Space: – Is any space where there is a specified risk of serious injury from hazardous substances or conditions within the space

What are the specified hazards in a confined space?

Fire or explosion
Loss of consciousness due to increased body temperature
Loss of consciousness due to asphyxiation
Drowning
Asphyxiation due to free flowing solids
Confined space examples: – Cellars, Excavations, Sewers, Silos, Tanks, Vats

Avoiding entry

Modify confined space so entry not required
Have work done from outside
Precautions for working in a confined space

Permit to work
Competent staff
Appoint a supervisor
Isolate
Ensure suitable size of entry
Gas purging
Ventilation
Regular testing of the atmosphere
Special tools and lighting
PPE
Communications
Limit working time
Emergency procedures
Lone Worker Hazards to be considered

Work location
Type of work
The equipment
Manual handling
Sex of the worker
Emergency facilities
Lack of Training
Lack of Supervision
Limited communication
Precautions for lone workers

Information on hazards
Training to deal with hazards
Regular contact
Supervisors regularly visiting
Automatic warning devices
Check the worker has returned home
PPE
Emergency action if worker becomes ill
First-Aid: – aim is to preserve life, prevent deterioration and promote recovery

Assessment for first-aid requirements

The nature of the work and the size of the organisation
Past history and accident type
The nature and distribution of the workforce
Remoteness of site from emergency medical services
The needs of travelling, remote or lone workers
Employees working on shared sites
Absence of first aiders due to holidays etc.
Compliance with legal requirements
Element 7:- Investigation, Recording and Reporting
Of Health and Safety Incidents

Reasons to investigate accidents

Prevent future accidents by identifying and eliminating the causes
Demonstrate concern about people’s health and safety
Improve worker morale
Identify weaknesses in management time
Prevent business loses
Collate accident and ill-health data and identify trends
Defend criminal cases
Defend claims for compensation
Accident: – An unplanned, unwanted event which results in a loss

Incident (Near Miss):- An unplanned, unwanted event that has the potential to result in loss

Why consider near misses

Near misses indicate that the potential for serious accidents is present and by reacting to the near misses they will prevent them.

Domino Theory:- It has been suggested that the events leading up to an accident are like a row of dominos and by removing dominos the accident will not occur.

Actions following Accident

Immediate

Treatment for injured personnel
Make the area safe
Initiate emergency plan
Contact emergency services
Preserve scene for investigation
May have to notify enforcing authority
Initial

Identify witnesses
Report details to senior management
Report details to insurance company
Longer Term

Decide the depth of the investigation and select team
Gather evidence at the scene
Interview witnesses
Examine documents
Appoint specialists if necessary
Composition of Investigation team

Supervisors and line managers from department where accident occurred
A senior manager from another department
Health and Safety professionals
Specialists e.g. Engineers
Representative of workers
Employee experienced in the work activity.
Reasons why records should be kept

To prevent a recurrence
Monitoring purposes
Legal reasons
Occupational ill-health may take years to occur
Civil claims
Reporting of accidents

Report to enforcing authority
Injuries involving lost time
Dangerous occurrences
Occupational diseases
Information in Report

Who is injured person?
Where the accident happened
When it happened
What happened?
Why it happened
Documentation
Evidence
Recommendations
Element 8:- Monitoring, Review and Audit of Health and Safety Performance
Monitoring

Active Monitoring

Benchmarking

Takes key performance indicators and compares them externally with similar organisations or industry standards

Workplace Inspections

A formal, structured examination possibly by a team of people of the working environment that identify hazards that are not controlled

Limitations of inspections

Some hazards are not visible
Some hazards not always present
Unsafe practices not seen
Types of inspections

General workplace inspections
Statutory inspections
Compliance inspections
People who carry out inspections

Managers
Supervisors
Health and Safety advisors
Employee safety representatives
Enforcement agencies
Inspection Checklist

Condition of processes and plant
Contractors
Electrical
Environmental conditions
Fire protection
First aid
Hand held tools
Hazardous substances
Housekeeping/cleanliness
Lifting equipment
Manual handling
Machinery guarding
Noise etc.
Safety Sampling

A random exercise in which assigned observers walk in allotted timescale noting incidence of health and safety defects on pre-prepared sheets

Safety Tours

An unscheduled examination of a workplace to look for acceptable standards. A tour can be carried out by a Manager and demonstrates commitment to safety

Audit

A thorough examination of the performance of the health and safety management systems, procedures.

Audits look at Management systems, Procedures, Training, documentation such as safe systems, Permits to work, Interview selected employees as well as examining the workplace.

Reactive Monitoring

Accidents
Incidents
Ill-health statistics
Near misses
Dangerous occurrences
Complaints by workforce
Enforcement action
Prosecutions
Civil claims


We’re offering a wide range of Health and Safety qualifications to meet with employment and workplace regulatory requirements, improving conditions and reducing accidents and injuries.

Who needs these qualifications?

Employers are responsible for providing safe and healthy workplace conditions as well as the right systems and methods for safe activities. Nevertheless employees also have a vital part to play in the equation. They need the correct knowledge and the right attitude, which demands proper training in the basics of health and safety, as well as specific training for individual tasks.

Popular Safety Courses
NEBOSH IGC
IOSH Managing Safely
OSHAcademy Construction 30 Hour
International Award In Fire Safety Level 2
International Award In First Aid at Work Level 3
Health & Safety Courses
The Health and Safety at Work Act 1974 (HASAWA) lays down wide-ranging duties on employers. Employers must protect the ‘health, safety and welfare’ at work of all their employees, as well as others on their premises, including temps, casual workers, the self-employed, clients, visitors and the general public.

AOSH UK Level 2 Award in Health & Safety at Work Place
AOSH UK Level 3 Award in Health & Safety at Work Place
AOSH UK Level 4 Award in Health & Safety at Work Place
AOSH UK Level 2 Award in COSHH
AOSH UK Accident Investigation
AOSH UK Job Safety Analysis
AOSH UK Level 3 Award in Emergency Rescue from Confined Space
Stress Management
Fire Safety Courses
Each year, people die or are seriously injured as a result of fire in the workplace. Fire can cost businesses vast amounts of money, sometimes causing them to close permanently. It is vital for businesses to ensure that their premises meet fire safety regulations, while ensuring all employees and visitors know what action to take in the event of fire.

International Award In Fire Safety Level 2
AOSH UK Level 1 Award in Fire Safety Awareness
AOSH UK Level 2 Award in Fire Safety Principles
AOSH UK Level 3 Award in Fire Safety Risk Assessment And Control
First Aid Courses
Since the 1st of October, 2013 it has been employer’s responsibility to provide first aiders in the workplace. All organizations must ensure by law that they have a sufficient number of employees who possess a first-aid qualification to fulfil their first-aid needs at all times. Employers must ensure that their provision is ‘adequate and appropriate in the circumstances.

International Award In First Aid At Work & Safe Use Of An Automated External Defibrillator Level 3
International Award in Emergency First Aid, Defibrillation and CPR Level 2
International Award In Emergency First Aid At Work – Level 2
International Award in Basic Life Support and the Safe Use of an Automated External Defibrillator Level 2
Construction Safety Courses
Construction sites are dynamic activities where workers engage in many activities that may expose them to a variety of safety hazards, such as falling objects, working from rooftops or scaffolding, exposure to heavy construction equipment, or the use of temporary electrical circuits while operating electrical equipment and machinery in damp locations

OSHAcademy Construction 30 Hour
192 Hour – Construction Safety & Health Professional
162 Hour – Construction Safety & Health Manager
145 Hour – Construction Safety & Health Supervisor
130 Hour – Construction Safety & Health Specialist
47 Hour – Construction Safety & Health (Train The Trainer)
General Industry Safety Courses
General industries means a premise for factory used for industry in which products or materials of all kinds and properties are processed, assembled or fabricated using machinery and /or power in which the nature of production process is not obnoxious or hazardous to public safety. It includes workshops and service establishments and service industries.

132 Hour – Occupational Safety & Health Professional
48 Hour – Occupational Safety & Health Manager
44 Hour – Occupational Safety & Health Specialists
36 Hour – Occupational Safety & Health Supervisor
36 Hour – Occupational Safety & Health (Train The Trainer)
Oil & Gas Safety Courses
The oil and gas industry, potentially one of the most hazardous industry sectors in the United States, has one of the most thorough safety programs. The combination of powerful equipment, flammable chemicals and processes that are under high pressure can lead to hazardous and even deadly incidents.

233 Hour – Oil and Gas Safety and Health Professional
192 Hour – Oil & Gas Safety & Health Manager
164 Hour – Oil & Gas Safety & Health Supervisor
155 Hour – Oil & Gas Safety & Health Specialist
70 Hour – Oil & Gas Safety & Health (Train The Trainer)
Lead Auditor Courses
The certified lead auditor designation is a professional certification for audit team leaders working for certification bodies or performing supplier audits for large organizations. Lead auditor certification requires tertiary education plus two years of work experience as an auditor or lead auditor in training.

ISO 45001 Health & Safety Management System
ISO 14001:2015 Environmental Management System
ISO 9001:2015 Quality Management System
ISO 22000 Food Safety Management Systems
Food Safety Courses
Food safety is used as a scientific discipline describing handling, preparation, and storage of food in ways that prevent food-borne illness. The occurrence of two or more cases of a similar illnesses resulting from the ingestion of a common food is known as a food-borne disease outbreak.

AOSH UK Level 2 Award in Food Safety Catering
AOSH UK Level 3 Award in Food Safety Supervision for Catering
AOSH UK Level 4 Award in Managing Food Safety in Catering
AOSH UK Level 3 Award in Food Safety Supervision for Retail
AOSH UK Level 2 Award in HACCP based Food Safety System in Manufacturing
Risk Assessment Courses
Risk assessment is an essential step in helping to protect employees and businesses.

An effective risk assessment requires an inspection of the workplace to identify potential risks that could cause harm. As part of the risk assessment, it will then be determined whether sufficient controls are in place to minimize these risks.

AOSH UK Level 2 Award in Risk Assessment
AOSH UK Level 3 Award in Risk Assessment
Train the Trainer Courses
Train the Trainer is a face–to–face course for experienced teachers. Participants develop the knowledge and skills they need to train English language teachers working in primary and secondary schools. They learn how to run training sessions, observe teaching and give feedback.

47 Hour – Construction Safety & Health (Train The Trainer)
36 Hour – Occupational Safety & Health (Train The Trainer)
70 Hour – Oil & Gas Safety & Health (Train The Trainer)
Manual Handling Courses
Manual handling injuries are the main cause of lost working days. These occur due to sprains and strains resulting from the incorrect lifting and movement of objects.

Level 2 Award in Moving People Safely
Level 2 Award in Safe Moving and Handling
Environmental Protection Courses
Environmental protection is the practice of protecting the natural environment by individuals, organizations and governments. Its objectives are to conserve natural resources and the existing natural environment and, where possible, to repair damage and reverse trends.

AOSH UK Level 2 Award in Environmental Principles & Best Practices
AOSH UK Level 3 Award in Environmental Management

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