Price: $59.99

EM 385 Training

24-HOUR EM 385-1-1 TRAINING

Our 24-hour EM 385-1-1 training is an intermediate-level course consisting of 21 modules. By taking our 24-hour EM 385-1-1 online course, contractors, managers, and government workers can be guaranteed compliance with U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) regulations for occupational safety and health. The course will take just 24 hours to complete, and you will be awarded a certificate at the end of the training. Get enrolled today to get your hands on the best and budget-friendly 24-hour EM 385-1-1 training.

27 Modules

This intermediate-level course has been designed for Contractors and Employees who need to fulfill EM 385-1-1 training requirements for government or army contract work. Collateral Duty Safety Officers or CDSOs must take this course in addition to the 24 hours of mandatory refresher training every four years.

Our course will cover the EM 385-1-1 manual, which contains the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers' occupational safety and health rules. It will also cover workplace management, the requirements for personal protection equipment, fall prevention, and other topics.

Who Needs Our 24-Hour EM 385-1-1 Training?

Our course is best for employees who are required to complete EM 385-1-1 training of 24 hours, including:

       Contractors who work on USACE projects or military installations.

       Government or military employees who must comply with or enforce EM 385-1-1 standards

       Collateral Duty Safety Officers (CDSOs) who are required to undergo a 24-hour refresher training after every four years.

EM 385-1-1 training is of different types depending on the hours of training. We also offer the 40-Hour EM 385-1-1 and 16-Hour EM 385-1-1 training courses for employees who have to meet the EM 385-1-1 training standards.


Course Modules - (27)

  • 1) Program Management
  • 2) Program Management
  • 3) Safety and Health Management
  • 4) How the Components Interact
  • 5) Identifying the Marks of Excellence
  • 6) How to Prepare an Activity Hazard Analysis Report
  • 7) An Introduction to Emergency Preparedness
  • 8) A Step-by-Step Guide: Incident Investigations
  • 9) Incident/Accident Analysis
  • 10) Toolbox Talk: Accident and Incident Reporting
  • 1) Medical and First Aid
  • 2) Medical & First Aid
  • 3) Regulations for Workplace First Aid
  • 4) Proper first Aid Kit Construction
  • 5) Best Practices Guide: Fundamentals of a Workplace First-Aid Program
  • 6) Requirements for Basic First Aid Unit Package
  • 1) Temporary Facilities
  • 2) Temp Facilities
  • 3) Cat graders keeping the haul roads tidy
  • 4) Construction Fence
  • 5) Stormwater Quality: Construction Site Inspection
  • 6) How to Develop a Site Safety Plan for Construction?
  • 1) Personal Protective and Safety Equipment
  • 2) Personal Protective and Safety Equipment
  • 3) Eye Face Protection
  • 4) Toolbox Talk: Eye Protection
  • 5) Respiratory Equipment
  • 6) Respiratory Protection in Construction: An Overview of Hazards & OSHA's Program Requirements
  • 7) Head, Hand and Foot Protection
  • 8) Toolbox Talks - Foot Protection
  • 9) Head Protection: Preventing Head Injuries
  • 10) Toolbox Talk: Hand and Arm Protection
  • 11) Safety Foot Wear
  • 12) What electrical safety PPE is required and when?
  • 13) Noise Exposure and Hearing Conservation
  • 14) Occupational Noise Exposure
  • 15) Noise Exposure
  • 16) Protecting Against Arc Flash
  • 17) PPE Selection > Lifesaving Equipment and Personal Flotation Devices
  • 1) Hazardous or Toxic Agents and Environments
  • 2) Toxic Agents & Environments
  • 3) Asbestos
  • 4) OSHA Lead in Construction: an Overview
  • 5) ALARA and Radiation Safety
  • 6) Chemical Toxicology
  • 7) INDUSTRIAL HYGIENE PROGRAM
  • 1) Fire Prevention and Protection
  • 2) Fire Protection & Prevention
  • 3) HAZARDS OF FLAMMABLE GASES, LIQUIDS & AEROSOLS & RISK MINIMIZATION
  • 4) Flash Point
  • 5) What is a Fire Alarm System?
  • 6) Components Of Fire Protection Systems
  • 7) Fire Suppression System Simulation
  • 8) How fire sprinkler systems work (3D Animation)
  • 9) Firefighting Strategies for the Wildland/Urban Interface
  • 10) Fire Watch Safety Video
  • 11) Hot Work Permit
  • 12) THE FIRE TRIANGLE
  • 1) Extinguisher Basics
  • 2) Fire Extinguisher Use
  • 3) Extinguisher Placement and Spacing
  • 4) Hydrostatic Testing
  • 5) OSHA Requirements
  • 1) Welding and Cutting
  • 2) Welding and Cutting
  • 3) Welding Hazard and Safety Precaution
  • 4) HOT WORK FACT SHEET
  • 5) Cutting, Welding, and Other Hot Work
  • 6) Hot Work: Hidden Hazards
  • 7) Small Entity Compliance Guide for the Hexavalent Chromium Standards OSHA
  • 8) Welding, Burning, & Cutting
  • 9) WELDING AND CUTTING SAFETY
  • 10) Welding Safety Tips and Precautions You Need to Know
  • 11) Grinder Safety | How to Properly Use an Angle Grinder
  • 12) Blankets
  • 13) Basic Safety Precautions of Using a Plasma Cutter
  • 14) TOOLBOX TALK: HOT WORK PERMITS
  • 15) Hot Work Permit
  • 1) Electrical
  • 2) Electrical
  • 3) Electrocution/Work Safely with Ladders Near Power Lines
  • 4) Prevent Electrocutions: Work Safely with Cranes near Power Lines
  • 5) Electrical Safety Awareness for Non-Electrical Workers | Schneider Electric
  • 6) OSHA Focus Four Hazards:Electrocution
  • 7) Electrical Hazards
  • 8) OSHA Focus Four Electrical
  • 9) Electrical Grounding Explained | Basic Concepts
  • 10) Energized Electrical Work Permit
  • 11) Limited Approach Boundary
  • 1) Work Platforms and Scaffolding
  • 2) Work Platforms & Scaffolding
  • 3) OSHA-Support Structure
  • 4) OSHA-Fabricated Frame
  • 5) OSHA-Two-point (swing stage)
  • 6) OSHA-Pole or Wood Pole
  • 7) OSHA-Mast Climbers
  • 8) OSHA-Ladder Jack
  • 9) OSHA-Specialty and Other Scaffolds
  • 10) OSHA-Interior Hung
  • 11) Aerial Lifts
  • 12) Summit Aerial Lift Safety Video
  • 13) Aerial Lift Fall Protection
  • 1) Overview
  • 2) Horse Scaffolding
  • 3) Independent Pole Wood Scaffolds
  • 4) Independent Pole Metal Scaffolds
  • 5) Painter's Suspended Staging
  • 6) Wood Trestle and Extension Trestle Ladders
  • 7) Aerial Lifts
  • 8) Scissor Lifts
  • 1) Control of Hazardous Energy
  • 2) Hazardous Energy
  • 3) What is Lockout Tagout?
  • 4) Energy Control Program - LOTO | What is Lockout & Tagout | Lockout Devices & Procedures | Training
  • 5) Control of Hazardous Energy
  • 1) Material Handling, Storage and Disposal
  • 2) Material Handling
  • 3) Truck Mounted Articulating Knuckle Boom Cranes
  • 4) Construction Passenger and Material Lifting Hoist Building Elevator Fall Down Test in USA
  • 5) How to use A Manual Pallet Jack - Safety And Operation Of Pallet Truck
  • 6) MQ Whiteman Power Buggy Pre-Operation
  • 7) Wheelbrow
  • 8) Guarding and Safety Around Conveyor Belts
  • 9) Belt conveyor
  • 10) Hand Carts/Trucks Material Handling
  • 11) Load Handling Equipment
  • 12) Flammable and Combustible Liquids
  • 1) Excavation and Trenching
  • 2) Excavation & Trenching
  • 3) Trenching and Excavation Safety
  • 4) Trench Safety - Intro and Competent Person
  • 5) Excavation Hazardous Atmosphere
  • 6) TRENCHING & EXCAVATION SAFETY
  • 7) Protective Systems
  • 8) Sloping and Benching Class B and C Soils
  • 9) Excavations in Construction Soil Classification
  • 1) Load Handling Equipment (LHE)
  • 2) Load Handling Equipment
  • 3) Subpart CC – Cranes and Derricks in Construction: Qualified Rigger
  • 4) Cranes and Derricks in Construction: Signal Person Qualification
  • 5) Truck Mounted Articulating Knuckle Boom Cranes
  • 6) Construction Passenger and Material Lifting Hoist Building Elevator Fall Down Test in USA
  • 7) Material Hoists and Elevator Systems
  • 8) Wire Rope Capacities EIP and EEIP
  • 9) CERTIFICATE OF COMPLIANCE FOR LOAD HANDLING EQUIPMENT AND RIGGING
  • 10) LOAD HANDLING EQUIPMENT CRANE OPERATION CRITICAL LIFT PLAN
  • 1) Rigging
  • 2) Rigging
  • 3) How to Calculate & Determine the Weight of a Load for Overhead Lifts
  • 4) Hoisting and Rigging Safety Manual
  • 5) Hoisting and Rigging Fundamentals
  • 6) Rigging USACE
  • 7) How to Inspect Shackles to ASME B30.26 Standards
  • 1) Fall Protection
  • 2) Fall Protection
  • 3) Fall Restraint vs. Fall Arrest in Construction
  • 4) OSHA-Safety Net Systems
  • 1) OSHA-Controlled Access Zones
  • 2) OSHA-Limited Access Zone
  • 3) OSHA-Controlled Decking Zones (Steel Erection)
  • 4) OSHA-Safety Monitoring Systems
  • 5) OSHA-Warning Line Systems
  • 6) Safety Monitor | OSHA, Fall Protection Training, Roofing Work, Workplace Accidents
  • 7) Warning Line | OSHA, Fall Protection Training, Roofing Work, Workplace Accidents
  • 8) CONTROLLED ACCESS ZONES AND MONITORING
  • 9) Controlled Access Zones
  • 1) FALL PROTECTION BASICS | ABCD’s, Demonstration, PFAS, Fall Restraint vs. Fall Arrest, and more!
  • 2) How to Put on a Fall Protection Harness
  • 3) Inspection and Maintenance of Fall Protection Equipment
  • 4) How to Inspect Fall Protection Equipment
  • 5) Fall Protection Anchors | Temporary and Permanent, Ridge Anchor, Guardian
  • 6) Fall Protection Anchors for Construction - clamps, I-beam, beamer, strap (M3V1 Anchors Overview)
  • 7) ABC of Fall Protection
  • 8) Components of a Fall Arrest System
  • 9) Calculating Fall Distance
  • 10) Fall Distance Educator
  • 1) OSHA Guardrail Systems
  • 2) Guardrails for Construction Job Sites
  • 3) OSHA-Covering Holes - Fall Protection
  • 4) Protecting Holes and Openings
  • 5) Toolbox Talk: Hole Covers
  • 6) Skylights | Roofing Safety, Fall Protection
  • 7) OSHA-Hoist Areas
  • 8) Fall Prevention | Guardrails, Hole Covers, Fall Restraint Systems
  • 1) Vehicles, Machinery and Equipment
  • 2) Vehicles Machinery & Equipment
  • 3) Truck Mounted Articulating Knuckle Boom Cranes
  • 4) Construction Passenger and Material Lifting Hoist Building Elevator Fall Down Test in USA
  • 5) Bobcat Rotary Telehandlers in action
  • 6) Powered Industrial Trucks Forklifts
  • 7) Drilling Animation
  • 8) Forklift Load Operations
  • 9) Telehandler Load Charts
  • 10) Pre-Operation Safety & Maintenance Inspection | Construction Equipment
  • 11) Vehicles, Machinery and Equipment
  • 12) Safe Operations of Concrete Pump
  • 1) Demolition, Renovation and Re-Occupancy
  • 2) Demolition and Renovation
  • 3) Demolition Safety 101
  • 4) How Asbestos Abatement Works
  • 5) How Experts Remove Lead Paint
  • 1) Sanitation
  • 2) Sanitation
  • 3) Health Hazards in Construction
  • 4) Housekeeping on the Jobsite
  • 1) Steel Erection
  • 2) Steel Erection Safety
  • 3) Steel Erection Safety
  • 4) Key Elements in OSHA Standards for Steel Erection
  • 5) Steel Erection
  • 1) Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response
  • 2) What is HAZWOPER ?
  • 3) OSHA: 1910.120
  • 4) Hazardous waste operations and emergency response. - 1910.120
  • 5) Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response
  • 6) 1910.120(a) Scope, Application, and Definitions
  • 7) Key Provisions and Employer Requirements Under the HAZWOPER Standard
  • 8) Technical Enforcement and Assistance Guidelines for Hazardous Waste Site and RCRA Corrective Action Clean-up Operations
  • 9) Inspection Procedures for 29 CFR 1910.120 and 1926.65, Paragraph (q): Emergency Response to Hazardous Substance Releases
  • 10) National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences
  • 11) HAZWOPER
  • 1) Confined Space Entry
  • 2) Confined Space
  • 3) Confined Space Basics
  • 4) DEFINITIONS AND EVALUATION OF CONFINED SPACES
  • 5) Identifying Confined Spaces
  • 6) What is a Confined Space
  • 7) 6 Common Confined Space Questions Answered
  • 8) Explosive limits (LEL and UEL)
  • 9) Fire tetrahedron | What are the elements required in order to ignite fire
  • 1) Safe Access
  • 2) Safe Access
  • 3) Walking-Working Surfaces OSHA Standard
  • 4) OSHA-Accessibility
  • 5) Workplace Accidents from Ladders | Fatal Falls From Ladders, OSHA, Fall Protection Training
  • 6) Ladder Safety Overview
  • 7) Portable Ladder Safety Training
  • 8) OSHA-Stairways and Ladders
  • 9) OSHA-Ladder Safety
  • 10) Stairs and Ladders PPT
  • 11) OSHA-Falls: Misuse of Portable Ladders
  • 12) How to Inspect and Maintain Your Ladder
  • 13) How to Pick the Right Ladder for the Job
  • 14) How to Safely Set Up Your Portable Ladder

Learning Objectives

The main objective of our 24-Hour EM 385-1-1 training course is to give employees the training they need to adhere to the health and safety standards set out by the USACE in the EM 385-1-1 document. The major topics covered in our course include:

       Identify which EM 385-1-1 rules contractors and CDSOs need to follow in order to inspect a job site.

       Use EM 385-1-1 guidelines to stop common hazards and incidents at work.

       Select the proper safety monitoring systems, engineering controls, and PPE for the work that comes under the USACE contract.

       Describe the best practices for using safe equipment for a variety of jobs in the workplace. 

What's the difference between 16, 24, and 40-hour EM 385-1-1 training?

EM 385 courses are designed for military or government contractors who are required to meet EM 385-1-1 training standards. The number of training hours varies by role and employer requirements.

The 16-hour EM 385-1-1 training applies to contractors working on military installations or Army Corps projects, or military or government employees who must comply with or enforce EM 385-1-1 standards.

The 24-hour EM 385-1-1 course is similarly suitable for contractors and military or government employees. This course also satisfies 24 hours of refresher training that Collateral Duty Safety Officers (CDSOs) must complete every four years.

The 40-hour course is designed for supervisors, managers, contractors, and construction personnel working on military contracts that must comply with EM 385-1-1 regulations and compliance standards. It covers a wide range of safety and health areas applicable to project superiors or managers.

course
Price: $59.99

This Course Includes

  • Modules : 27
  • Duration : 24 Hours
  • Certificate : Yes
  • Language : English
  • Skill Level : Proficient
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