Let’s get serious for a minute here.

Safety is not just a priority—it’s a core value. Safety is the most important duty and responsibility of every construction team member on every job site. Our actions shape the culture of an industry that guides the attitude, character and behavior of every construction team member. A culture of safety is infused through ongoing education, rigorous activity preplanning, job-specific safety analysis plans, and accountability at every level of the project.

Safety is our most important duty and responsibility as a construction team member, because we choose to foster a safe and injury-free work environment. Every construction team member is empowered to take action to ensure accidents do not happen. Every construction team member works toward the goal of creating a safe and healthy work environment that promotes safe productivity, and is proactive in anticipating and avoiding risk.

Zero accidents is the goal of every construction team member. Zilch. Zip.
Nada.

  • Courses

    Fire Watch

    Fire watch is when a person is assigned to keep watch on hot work and fire hazards in an area that does not have automatic fire warning systems or fire suppression systems. A fire watch is required if any of the fire systems is not working temporarily, or if none is in place yet.

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  • Courses

    First Aid & CPR

    First aid is the first and immediate assistance given to any person suffering from either a minor or serious illness or injury, with care provided to preserve life, prevent the condition from worsening, or to promote recovery. It includes initial intervention in a serious condition prior to professional medical help being available, such as performing cardiopulmonary resuscitation while waiting for an ambulance, as well as the complete treatment of minor conditions, such as applying a plaster to a cut. Although first aid is generally performed by someone with basic medical training, everyone is encouraged to be knowledgeable in the application of basic first aid.

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  • Courses

    OSHA

    The Occupational Safety and Health Administration, more commonly known by its acronym OSHA, is responsible for protecting worker health and safety in the United States. Congress created OSHA in 1971 following its passage of the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970 to ensure safe and healthy working conditions for workers by enforcing workplace laws and standards and also by providing training, outreach, education and assistance.

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  • Courses

    Occupational Safety Councils of America (OSCA)

    Maintaining a safe and compliant workforce is essential in business and industry. OCSA helps employers meet their safety training and compliance challenges through an innovative combination of training methods and data management tools.

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