Price: $49.99

HAZWOPER Training NYC

40-Hour HAZWOPER Training

The 40-hour HAZWOPER training prepares emergency response and cleanup workers to work safely during a number of situations involving hazardous materials. This safety training program covers policies, procedures, and practices that decrease the risk of illness and injury caused by exposure to harmful substances on the worksite.

29 Modules

The 40-hour HAZWOPER course has been designed in accordance with the OSHA standards. OSHA created the HAZWOPER program to safeguard employees at hazardous job sites. When followed correctly, these comprehensive regulations guarantee their well-being and safety.

Through this safety training program, emergency response and cleanup workers are equipped with the knowledge and skills necessary to store, handle, and dispose of hazardous substances that may pose a threat to the well-being of employees working at an industrial site.


Course Modules - (29)

  • 1) HAZWOPER introduction
  • 2) OSHA: 1910.120
  • 3) Hazardous waste operations and emergency response. - 1910.120
  • 4) Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response
  • 5) 1910.120(a) Scope, Application, and Definitions
  • 6) Key Provisions and Employer Requirements Under the HAZWOPER Standard
  • 7) Technical Enforcement and Assistance Guidelines for Hazardous Waste Site and RCRA Corrective Action Clean-up Operations
  • 8) Inspection Procedures for 29 CFR 1910.120 and 1926.65, Paragraph (q): Emergency Response to Hazardous Substance Releases
  • 9) National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences
  • 1) Introduction To OSHA ToolBox Talks
  • 2) Introduction to OSHA Regulation
  • 3) The OSHA Inspection Process
  • 4) Introduction to OSHA Directorate of Training and Education OSHA Training Institute
  • 5) How to Read OSHA Standard
  • 6) Workers’ Rights OSHA
  • 1) Hazard Communication Training
  • 2) The Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labeling of Chemicals
  • 3) HAZARD COMMUNICATION
  • 4) What is the NFPA 704 Fire Diamond?
  • 5) HMIS Hazard Rating System
  • 6) DOT Chart 16- Understanding HazMat Placards and Labels
  • 1) HAZWOPER Regulations
  • 2) RCRA
  • 3) Resource Conservation and Recovery Act
  • 4) The Resource Conservation and Recovery Act
  • 5) Environmental Law: The Clean Air Act
  • 6) Clean Water Act
  • 7) An Introduction to the Clean Water Act
  • 8) Understanding the Safe Drinking Water Act: Regulating Contaminants of Concern
  • 9) INTRODUCTION TO HAZARDOUS WASTE MANAGEMENT. University of Alaska Fairbanks
  • 10) CERCLA
  • 11) CERCLA Superfund Act
  • 12) Introduction to CERCLA
  • 13) How a Superfund site gets cleaned up: Fletcher’s Paint Superfund Site Case Study
  • 14) HAZARDOUS MATERIALS REGULATIONS
  • 15) Brownfield Site
  • 16) Cradle to Grave
  • 17) Corrective Action
  • 1) EPA Radiation
  • 2) What is Radiation? What is Ionizing Radiation?
  • 3) The Electromagnetic Spectrum: Non-Ionizing Radiation
  • 4) Learn ionizing and non-ionizing Radiation in 3 minutes
  • 5) NON-IONIZING RADIATION (NIR) SAFETY MANUAL
  • 6) Biological Effects of Radiation
  • 7) The Harmful Effects of Ionising Radiation
  • 8) Radiation and Health: Go beyond the tiny world of the atom!
  • 9) What is a Dosimeter?
  • 1) HAZARD RECOGNITION
  • 2) Hazardous Materials
  • 3) Solubility Rules and How to Use a Solubility Table
  • 4) Physical vs Chemical Properties - Explained
  • 5) CHEMISTRY 101 - Chemical and physical properties and changes
  • 6) Corrosivity
  • 1) HAZARDS OF FLAMMABLE GASES, LIQUIDS & AEROSOLS & RISK MINIMIZATION
  • 2) Flashpoint, Flame point and Autoignition
  • 3) Explosive limits (LEL and UEL)
  • 4) Combustible Dusts
  • 5) Flammable-Combustable Liquids
  • 6) Gases Physical Properties
  • 1) Introduction to Toxicology
  • 2) What Are Hazardous Materials?
  • 3) LD50
  • 4) Acute versus Chronic Toxicity
  • 5) Acute Vs Chronic
  • 1) TOXICOLOGY AND EXPOSURE GUIDELINES
  • 2) Ototoxicity & Ear Protection
  • 3) Preventing Hearing Loss Caused by Chemical (Ototoxicity) and Noise Exposure
  • 4) Toxicity and Hazard Exposure
  • 5) How the body takes up chemicals?
  • 6) The National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) Chemicals
  • 7) Routes of Hazardous Substance Entry
  • 1) Air Sampling Definitions
  • 2) Hands-on Activity Demonstration: Choosing an Occupational Exposure Limit
  • 3) IDLH | Wikipedia audio article
  • 4) Chemical Management and Permissible Exposure Limits (PELs)
  • 5) Permissible Exposure Limit “PEL.”
  • 1) Extinguisher Basics
  • 2) Fire Extinguisher Use
  • 3) Extinguisher Placement and Spacing
  • 4) Hydrostatic Testing
  • 5) OSHA Requirements
  • 1) Medical Surveillance Program
  • 2) Medical Screening and Surveillance Requirements in OSHA Standards: A Guide
  • 3) EXPOSURE MONITORING AND MEDICAL SURVEILLANCE
  • 4) Medical Surveillance Program
  • 5) Medical Surveillance Program Quick Reference Guide for Emergency Responders EPA
  • 6) Medical Examination Frequency
  • 1) Respiratory Protection Program Quick Reference Guide for Emergency Responders EPA
  • 2) Respiratory Protection. OSHA 29 CFR 1910.134
  • 3) Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) For Hazardous Materials Operations
  • 4) Supplied Air Respirators
  • 5) MSA SCBA Operations for Firefighters (Self Contained Breathing Apparatus)
  • 6) Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)
  • 7) RESPIRATORY PROTECTION PROGRAMS. EPA
  • 8) 3M™ Versaflo™ TR-300 Powered Air Purifying Respirator (PAPR)
  • 9) Identifying Hazard Control Options: The Hierarchy of Controls
  • 10) The Hierarchy of Controls
  • 1) Donning Level A & Level B DuPont™ Tychem® Encapsulated Suits
  • 2) Chemical Decontamination PPE: Level C 3M Breathe Easy - Doffing
  • 3) Behind the Swirl: Levels of PPE
  • 4) LEVELS OF PROTECTION AND CHEMICAL PROTECTIVE CLOTHING EPA
  • 5) HAZWOPER PPE Training
  • 6) PERSONAL PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT (PPE)
  • 7) PPE for Emergency Response and Recovery Workers
  • 1) Common components of site-specific safety plans
  • 2) Work Plan for Data Gap Sampling Mammoth Stamp Mill Site Inyo National Forest Mono County, California
  • 3) Site Safety and Health Plan
  • 4) HEALTH AND SAFETY PLAN "SAMPLE"
  • 5) SITE ENTRY AND RECONNAISSANCE EPA
  • 6) Training
  • 7) Training Program Elements
  • 8) Safety and Health Program
  • 9) SITE-SPECIFIC HEALTH AND SAFETY PLAN (SSHASP)
  • 10) HAZWOPER Policy
  • 11) Site Health & Safety Plan
  • 12) HAZWOPER Program Template
  • 1) Air Monitoring
  • 2) Basic Air Monitoring
  • 3) Photoionisation, how it works
  • 4) Monitoring and Sampling
  • 5) Personal Air Sampling
  • 6) AIR MONITORING INSTRUMENTS I EPA Monitors
  • 7) Air Monitoring
  • 8) Monitoring
  • 9) Air Monitoring
  • 1) Hazardous Materials Incident Response
  • 2) National Incident Management System (NIMS)
  • 3) INCIDENT COMMAND SYSTEMS OVERVIEW EPA
  • 4) Incident Command System overview
  • 1) Emergency Response Plan
  • 2) How to use the 2020 Emergency Response Guidebook
  • 3) Hazardous Materials for First Responders
  • 4) Initial Response to Hazardous Materials Incidents: Basic Concepts
  • 5) Hazardous Materials Incidents
  • 6) Emergency Response
  • 7) A CHECKLIST OF EMERGENCY RESPONSE ISSUES
  • 8) HAZWOPER Awareness Level Training
  • 9) HAZARDOUS WASTE OPERATIONS AND EMERGENCY RESPONSE - AWARENESS
  • 1) Hazardous Substances Emergency Events Surveillance, Nine States, 1999–2008
  • 2) National Incident Management System (NIMS)
  • 3) Assessment of Chemical Exposures: Epidemiologic Investigations After LargeScale Chemical Releases
  • 4) Collecting & Interpreting Hazard
  • 5) How to Sample Unknown Liquids
  • 1) Site Control Zones
  • 2) Work Practices and Site Control
  • 3) CONFINEMENT AND CONTAINMENT EPA
  • 4) Secondary Containment and Impracticability
  • 5) SPILL BOOMS
  • 6) SpillBully Absorbent Pillows Demonstration
  • 1) HAZWOPER Emergency Response Plan
  • 2) Operating Procedures, Safety Procedures & Training
  • 3) HAZARDOUS WASTE STORAGE CONTINGENCY PLAN & EMERGENCY PROCEDURES - MMC
  • 4) Emergency Response Planning for Hazardous Materials Safety Training Program
  • 1) site
  • 2) Site Characterization/Analysis
  • 1) Level A Decontamination Process
  • 2) Chemical Decontamination PPE: Level C 3M Breathe Easy - Doffing
  • 3) Decon Setup
  • 4) Hazardous Materials Decon
  • 5) AHC Fire Academy - HazMat DECON Operations
  • 6) EPA DECONTAMINATION
  • 7) On-Scene Gross Decontamination
  • 8) Decontamination
  • 1) Introduction to Confined Space
  • 2) Introduction to Permit Required Space
  • 3) Confined Space Construction
  • 4) Fatality in Confines Space
  • 5) Rescue Operations
  • 6) Confined Space Hazards Toxic Atmospheres
  • 7) Confined Space
  • 8) Atmospheric Testing
  • 9) Confined Space
  • 1) Plugging, Patching, and Overpacking
  • 2) Drum Handling, Storage, and Sampling Procedures
  • 3) Drum and Container Handling.
  • 4) GHS Drum Labeling Simplified
  • 5) Drum Staging
  • 6) Drum Inspection
  • 7) Drum Handling
  • 1) Occupational Exposure to Heat and Hot Environments
  • 2) 5 Tips for Protecting Employees from Heat Stress
  • 3) Working in The Cold
  • 4) Cold Stress
  • 1) Chain of Custody
  • 2) USDOT and OSHA HazCom Basic
  • 3) Overview of the Emergency Response Guidebook
  • 1) PPE for Emergency Response and Recovery Workers
  • 1) IS-700.B: An Introduction to the National Incident Management System
  • 2) IS-100.C: Introduction to the Incident Command System, ICS 100
  • 3) IS-0200.c Basic Incident Command System for Initial Response, ICS 200
  • 4) IS-0800.d: National Response Framework, An Introduction
  • 5) IS-706: NIMS Intrastate Mutual Aid - An Introduction
  • 6) IS-2200: Basic Emergency Operations Center Functions

Who Should Enroll in the 40-hour HAZWOPER Training?


You need to get enrolled in the 40-hour HAZWOPER training if you are:

       Involved in the treatment and storage of hazardous materials.

       Cleaning up or working regularly with hazardous substances.

       Exposed to hazards at or above PELs or Permissible Exposure Limits.

       Working more than thirty days a year in an atmosphere that calls for the use of respirators and other PPE.

If you are a supervisor or in charge of those workers who perform any of the above-mentioned duties, you should enroll in the 40-hour HAZWOPER training. 


How Does OSHA Competent Person Fall Protection Training Benefit Participants?


OSHA's 40-hour HAZWOPER training can benefit workers in various sectors. This training increases safety awareness and guarantees adherence to OSHA standards. With this certification, workers can handle hazardous products with confidence if they have better hazard awareness, know how to utilize personal protective equipment properly, and are familiar with decontamination processes. The 40-hour HAZWOPER leads to decreased risks and improved employment opportunities in fields that need HAZWOPER training.

So, are you ready to improve your safety knowledge and secure your future in hazardous materials management? Don't miss out on the opportunity; enroll in our 40-hour HAZWOPER training today!

The course covers: implementation of the employer’s emergency response plan, classification and identification of unknown materials using field survey instruments, functioning within the Incident Command System, selection and use of specialized chemical protective equipment, hazard and risk assessment techniques, performing advanced product control operations, implementation of decontamination procedures, understanding proper termination procedures, and understanding basic chemical and toxicological terminology.

course
Price: $49.99

This Course Includes

  • Modules : 29
  • Duration : 40 Hours
  • Certificate : Yes
  • Language : English
  • Skill Level : Expert
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