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Hot Work

“Hot work” means riveting, welding, flame cutting or other fire or spark-producing operation. Hot work shall be performed in designated locations that are free of fire hazards (to the extent possible).

Sub-Title:
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration’s (OSHA) Hot Work standards 29 Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) 1910 and 1917 contain requirements for Hot Work operations.

Government Regulations:
1917
1910
NFPA
CSB
EPA

Who Needs this Training?
Any workers who use tools or items that classify as an ignition source, or a hot work job shall be properly trained.

Dangers of Remaining Uncertified:
Without the proper training workers are more likely to be injured. Workers eyes and skin can be burned, hearing can be damaged, and an electric shock could kill them.

Included Topics:
Introduction – 0:19
Topic 1: Introduction – 3:04
Topic 2: Types of Hot Work – 2:35
Topic 3: Fire Protection – 9:55
Topic 4: Confined Spaces – 5:54
Topic 5: Workplace Safety – 7:57
Topic 6: Gas Safety – 5:52
Topic 7: Welding – 5:03
Topic 8: Control Methods – 2:10
Topic 9: Personal Protective Equipment – 2:26
Topic 10: Training and Storage – 2:42
Summary – 0:27

Course Layout:
Course format consists of video instruction, intermediate quizzes, and Final Knowledge Check.

Course Duration:
A minimum of 60 minutes is required to complete this course.

Recertification:
OSHA requires annual recertification for workers where occupational exposure takes place.

Certificate of Completion:
A completion certificate is available for printing immediately upon successfully finishing the course.

Hot Work

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