Hard Hat Training Is Now An Authorized Online Training Provider of OSHA 10 & 30-Hour Courses
Here at Hard Hat Training, we are proud to announce that we are officially affiliates of 360Training. We will be reselling their OSHA 10 and OSHA 30-hour courses for both construction and general industry.
All of these courses will comply with OSHA standards and follow the Outreach Training Program outline, covering all the necessary topics. These courses are affordable and designed to keep the user engaged, making the learning process easier and efficient.
Details About Each of our New OSHA 10 and OSHA 30 Courses
The OSHA 10 construction course is for entry-level employees in this industry. This course will help you to navigate common job-site hazards.
The OSHA 10 general industry course is for general workers in this industry and is meant to provide them with the awareness of common job-related safety and health hazards.
The OSHA 30 construction course is curated for construction workers that have site safety responsibilities. For example, foremen and supervisors will want to take this course.
The OSHA 30 general industry course is designed for employees with some kind of safety responsibility such as managers or shift leads.
By taking these courses you, as an employee, will be actively and positively participating in your work site’s safety culture environment. Reach out to our customer service team today for more information on our affiliate relationship as well as these courses!
Are OSHA 10 hour and 30 hour courses required?
Yes and no. In 7 states, the OSHA 10-hour Construction course is required for construction workers: Connecticut, New York, Massachusetts, Missouri, Nevada, New Hampshire, and Rhode Island.
Every federal government construction project requires workers to have an OSHA 10-hour construction card.
Additionally, some general contractors and construction managers across the country mandate workers on their sites have an OSHA 10 or 30-hour card in order to walk on a job-site or bid on a project. This is something driven by industry, not the government. Many labor unions do the same.
Federal OSHA does not mandate the training. According to OSHA: “Outreach training does not fulfill the training requirements found in OSHA standards. Employers are responsible for providing additional training for their workers on specific hazards of their job as noted in many OSHA standards.”