HAZWOPER Training Program - Product Image

HAZWOPER Training Program

  • ID: 3837545
  • Training
  • Region: United States
  • BLR - Business and Legal Resources
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Meet your OSHA-required 8-, 24-, or 40-hour HAZWOPER training requirements with HAZWOPER Training Program! You’ll have 17-Audio training sessions that will engage your employees plus with your comprehensive manual you have a training kit that cannot be beat! You even have quizzes and customizable certificates.

You won't find a more thorough and effective course related to hazardous waste operations to help meet the employee training requirements of OSHA's HAZWOPER regulation (29CFR 1910.120). Your library includes 17 training sessions on DVD, a 200+page HAZWOPER training manual with tests, handouts, completion certificates and an electronic version of the manual so you can easily take everything from location to location even if you don’t want to carry the manual! Handy outline tells you exactly what to present and when to meet either the 8-, 24-, or 40-hour requirements!

HAZWOPER Training Program

- Meets the 8-, 24-, and 40-hour HAZWOPER training requirements including new GHS changes: Just combine this comprehensive library with hands-on training to meet the 40-hour HAZWOPER training requirements.
- Train new employees, or meet refresher training requirements: Without hiring expensive outside trainers.
- Save time and money: With ready-to-use and accurate training materials.
- Ensure your training is effective: Employees will learn how to recognize, properly handle, and dispose of hazardous materials with this invaluable HAZWOPER safety training.

Your Training Sessions Cover:

- Identifying Hazardous Materials
- Hazardous Waste Introductory Training
- Safe Chemical Handling
- Respiratory Protection
- Hazwoper: On-Site Safety Considerations
- Hazardous Waste Emergency Response
- Hazwoper Facility Operations
- Hazwoper First Awareness Level
- Hazwoper: Medical Surveillance Program
- Understanding Chemicals Under GHS
- PPE for Emergency Response
- Hazwoper: Donning/Doffing/Decontamination
- Hazardous Materials Spill Cleanup
- Working Safely with Flammable Liquids
- Fire Extinguishers
- Emergency Action and Fire Prevention
- Hazard Communication and GHS: What Employees Need to Know
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About this training program
Course outline

Section 1 Legislation and standards
1.1 What is HAZWOPER?
1.2 Synopsis: Regulations leading up to the final rule
1.3 Synopsis: 29 CFR 1910.120-The final rule
1.4 Operations covered by 29 CFR 1910.120
1.5 Training requirements for basic employee levels

Section 2 Toxicology and Chemistry
2.1 Objective
2.2 Terms and definitions
2.3 Modifying factors
2.4 Dose response relationship
2.5 Routes of exposure
2.6 Practical considerations
2.7 Dose response
2.8 Toxicity measurements
2.9 Other Exposure Measurement Values
2.10 Chemical handling-General guidelin

Section 3 Informational resources and hazard recognitio
3.1 Hazard Communication Standard: Safety Data Sheets
3.2 Labels and other forms of warnin
3.3 Emergency response guidebook
3.4 NIOSH Pocket Guide to Chemical Hazards

Section 4 Compatibility of hazardous materials and hazardous wastes
4.1 Introduction
4.2 Definitions
4.3 Chemical compatibility determination

Section 5 Safety at hazmat incidents
5.1 Objective
5.2 Site safety plans
5.3 General requirements
5.4 Site safety plans-Scope and detail
5.5 Site safety plans-Creation
5.6 Site control program issues
5.7 Routine operations
5.8 On-site emergencies
5.9 Site emergency procedures
5.10 Implementation of the site safety plan
5.11 Medical surveillance program
5.12 Health and safety hazards
5.13 Chemical exposure
5.14 Precautions against hazardous material exposure
5.15 What are some effects of hazardous material exposure?
5.16 Explosion and fire
5.17 Oxygen deficiency
5.18 Ionizing radiation
5.19 Biological hazards
5.20 Safety hazards
5.21 Electrical hazard
5.22 Heat stres
5.23 Preventing heat stress
5.24 Cold exposure
5.25 Nois
5.26 Chemical exposure to your body
5.27 Inhalation
5.28 Ingestion of chemical
5.29 Injectio
5.30 Absorption through the skin

Section 6 Confined spaces
6.1 Introductio
6.2 Hazardous atmospheres
6.3 General safety hazards
6.4 Permit-required confined spaces-1910.146

Section 7 Incident management structur
7.1 Objectives
7.2 Incident Command System (ICS) organization
7.3 Incident commander
7.4 Command staff
7.5 General staff
7.6 Divisions
7.7 Group
7.8 Branches
7.9 Air operations
7.10 Staging area
7.11 Summar
7.12 Organization terminology
7.13 Incident facilities
7.14 Incident Action Plan (IAP)
7.15 Span of control
7.16 Common responsibilitie

Section 8 Surveying the incident
8.1 Objectives
8.2 Definition of hazardous material
8.3 Classification of hazardous materials
8.4 Physical properties of hazardous materials
8.5 Hazardous material/hazardous waste characteristics
8.6 Hazard classification systems
8.7 U.N. hazard identification system
8.8 Classification of hazardous materials
8.9 Handling drums and other containers
8.10 Sampling
8.11 Compressed gas cylinder
8.12 Ponds and lagoons

Section 9 Personal protective equipment
9.1 Objectives
9.2 Developing a PPE program
9.3 Selection of respiratory equipment
9.4 Hazard determination and selection of PP
9.5 Physical stress
9.6 Inspection of protective clothing
9.7 Types of protective clothing
9.8 Performance requirements
9.9 Chemical resistance charts
9.10 Characteristics of protective materials
9.11 Protection factors to consider
9.12 Materials used in protective Clothing
9.13 EPA levels of protection
9.14 Levels of protection
9.15 Donning and doffing fully encapsulating suits

Section 10 Meterin
10.1 Objectives
10.2 Metering
10.3 Measuring instrument
10.4 Laboratory analysis
10.5 Site monitoring

Section 11 Hazmat spill control
11.1 Objectives
11.2 Purpose
11.3 Purpose of controlling hazardous material release
11.4 Outcome considerations
11.5 Objectives
11.6 Steps in spill/leak response
11.7 Control methods
11.8 Solids
11.9 Retaining liquids
11.10 Dikes
11.11 Absorption
11.12 Dam
11.13 Coverin
11.14 Gases and vapor
11.15 Recovery of hazardous materials
11.16 Water-soluble products
11.17 Floating product
11.18 Sorbents
11.19 Conclusion

Section 12 Decontamination
12.1 Objectives
12.2 Decontamination
12.3 Incident safety practices
12.4 Initial planning
12.5 Extent of decontamination required
12.6 Level of protection
12.7 Work functio
12.8 Location of contaminatio
12.9 Reason for leaving site
12.10 Effectiveness of decontaminatio
12.11 Decontamination solutions
12.12 Decontamination methods
12.13 Decontamination of equipmen
12.14 Sanitizing PPE
12.15 Persistent contamination
12.16 Disposal of contaminated materials
12.17 Decontamination during medical emergencies
12.18 Chemical exposure
12.19 Protection for decontamination workers

Section 13 Termination procedure
13.1 Objectives
13.2 Purpose of termination procedure
13.3 Component
13.4 Scope
13.5 Debriefing
13.6 Critique
13.7 Summar

Hazardous Substance Incident
Exercise #1
Exercise #2
Optional hazardous substance incident Exercise #3

Appendix A Safety Data Sheet
Appendix B In-Class Assignments Answers
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