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Self Services First Aid Training and OSHA share a common goal—keeping American workers safe. Self Services is dedicated to provide information, guidance and access to training resources on safety and health topics including emergency preparedness, disease prevention and first aid in the workplace.  Our classes are instructor-led, with practical application.

Construction  – 29 CFR Part 1926
10 Hour – $125.00 per person or $1,000.00 per class (max size of 10)
30 Hour – $395.00 per person

How Your Business is Impacted by OSHA

Why is health and safety training important? According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, 5,700 people died in 2006 from workplace injuries, and another 4.3 million workers suffered on-the-job injuries and illnesses. Nearly 8 injuries occur in workplaces every minute, so it’s critical for employees to be able to respond to an injured co-worker immediately and with the confidence that comes from being trained in first aid. It can mean the difference between life and death.

Occupational Safety and Health Act – In 1970, Congress passed the Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSH Act) to assure safe and healthy conditions for workers. The OSH Act covers all employees except workers who are self-employed and public employees in state and local governments. Title 29 of the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), Parts 1902-1990, contain OSHA regulations and standards.  Occupational Safety and Health Standards can be found in part 1910 and 1926 of Title 29 in the Code of Federal Regulations. “Standard” is defined as “a standard which requires conditions, or the adoption or use of one or more practices, means, methods, operations, or processes, reasonably necessary or appropriate to provide safe or healthful employment and places of employment.” This brochure is intended to provide an explanation of some of the standards outlined in part 1926 and 1910, such as 10 and 30 hour OSHA for the Construction Industry, first aid training, first aid supplies, bloodborne pathogens training, and emergency preparedness, and how Self Services First Aid Training can help businesses meet those standards.  Some states have enacted occupational safety and health laws and operate federally approved state plans. Those states adopt and enforce state standards and regulations that are at least as effective as those enacted under federal law. For information related to state occupational safety and health plans, visit http://www.osha.gov/fso/osp/index.html.

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