General Industry Safety



Industry Safety Training
10 and 30 Hour Class (English/Spanish)

Common Industry problems are:

  • Higher cost due to longer interpreted meeting;

  • Miscommunications with limited English proficient (LEP) employees;

  • Low morale;

  • Costly safety training expenses;

  • Exorbitant work injuries;

  • Hefty fines; and

  • Increased workers' compensation premiums.

Great companies often deal with expensive safety training expenses, work injuries or fines.

OSHA® requires that when an interpreter is needed for 10 or 30 class, the class time must be doubled. You will pay both the trainer and interpreter for twenty hours instead of ten.  That is four times the cost for training along with extra days of lost production.

Our bilingual safety trainer is skilled and passionate. Substantial money can be saved by eliminating the need for an interpreter.

Cultural awareness is also effective in helping workers learn this life-saving message.

Topics Covered

  • Introduction to OSHA.

  • Walking and Working Surfaces, including fall protection.

  • Exit Routes, Emergency Action plans, Fire Prevention Plans, and fire Protection.

  • Electrical

  • Personal Protective Equipment.

  • Hazard Communication.

  • Hazardous Materials.

  • Materials Handling.

  • Machine Guarding.

  • Bloodborne Pathogens.

  • Ergonomics.

  • Safety and Health Program.

  • Fall Protection.

  • Permit-Required Confined Spaces

  • Lockout / Tagout

  • Machine Guarding

  • Welding, Cutting, and Brazing

  • Powered Industrial vehicles.

  • Introduction to Industrial Hygiene.

Did you know?

Hispanic workers in the U.S. oil and gas industry bear a disproportionate share of workplace injuries, as gaps in health insurance and language issues put the workforce in greater danger of catastrophic accidents

In 2011, the most recent year for which final Bureau of Labor Statistics data are available, Hispanic oil and gas extraction workers suffered more than a quarter of the industry's on-the-job injuries. But they made up just 7.2 percent of the extraction workforce

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