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OSHA Construction Focus Four

Focus Four

Online Training Certification Course 29 CFR 1926

from the highest rated and most trusted online training company - since 2008.

This course is intended to supplement job-specific worker training by further highlighting the top four "focus four" hazard categories for workers in the construction industry: Falling, Getting struck by an object, Getting caught in or between objects or equipment and Getting electrocuted.

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$129.95 per student   (1-3)

$123.45 per student   (4-7)

$117.28 per student   (8-12)

$111.40 per student   (13-20)

$105.82 per student   (21+)

How Many Students? 

Who Is Taking This Course?

Yourself
Select if you are purchasing this course to take yourself. It will automatically be assigned to you.

Yourself & Others
Select if you are purchasing more than one of this course for both yourself and others. One will be assigned to you automatically, and you can assign the remainder at any time after you have completed the purchase.

Others
Select if you are purchasing one or more of this course for others. You can assign them at any time after you have completed the purchase.
 

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What are the governing regulations?
This online course satisfies the training requirements for OSHA 29 CFR § 1926 This course is intended to supplement job-specific worker training by further highlighting the top four ("focus four") hazard categories for workers in the construction industry.

Who must take this training?
This course presents an overview of the top four hazards that construction workers face every day on the job. The course is intended to reinforce industry-wide safety guidelines in an effort to lower construction-related injuries and deaths.

Other Frequently Asked Questions

Click to Learn More What are the consequences of not training?


Case Study: You may be aware that OSHA requires detailed reporting of at-work injuries and illnesses. The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics also releases reports based on these findings. In 2017, there were 2.8 million nonfatal workplace injuries and illnesses reported by private industry employers. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, this means that for every 100 full-time employees, 2.8 were injured or fell ill on the job.While that number may seem high, it represents a decline in nonfatal workplace injury and illness. According to estimates from the Survey of Occupational Injuries and Illnesses (SOII), private industry employers reported 45,800 fewer nonfatal injury and illness cases in 2017 than the year before.

Key Takeaways: As we continue to become more aware of workplace hazards (and continue to implement safety measures), we also continue to improve workplace safety and its subsequent statistics. Be a part of the solution and not the problem. Commit yourself to workplace safety and to promoting and following your workplace's safety and health plan.

Click to Learn More Course topics.

Specific topics covered in this course include:

  • About this course
  • Focus Four Hazards
  • Course Objectives
  • Introduction to OSHA
    • Key Terms and Definitions
  • The History of Worker Protection
    • The Occupational Safety and Health Act
    • The Occupational Safety and Health Administration
    • Who Is Covered by OSHA?
    • State Plans
    • OSHA Regulations
  • Rights and Responsibilities
    • Recordkeeping and Reporting Requirements
    • Employee Rights
    • Employee Responsibilities
  • OSHA Inspections
    • The OSHA Inspection Process
    • OSHA Penalties + Reputational Damage
    • OSHA Citations
    • OSHA's Severe Violator Enforcement Program
    • Whistleblower Protection
    • Whistleblower Complaints
    • What Employees Can Expect After Filing an 11(c) Whistleblower Complaint
  • Protecting the People
    • Understanding the Hierarchy of Controls
    • Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)
    • PPE Examples
    • Emergency Action Plan (EAP)
    • Safety and Health Program
  • Construction Focus Four
    • Introduction to Fall Hazards
    • The Six-Foot Rule
    • Examples of When Fall Protection Is Needed
    • Examples of Falls from Heights in the Construction Trades
    • Unprotected Edges of Elevated Work Surfaces
    • Overhand Bricklaying and Related Work
    • Controlled Access Zone
    • Roofing
    • Accidents Related to Unprotected Edges of Elevated Work Surfaces
    • Scaffold Hazards
    • Basics of Scaffold Safety
    • Portable Ladder Hazards
    • Safe Ladder Use
    • PPE and Other Safety Requirements Related to Fall Hazards
    • Guardrails
    • Safety Net Systems
    • Personal Fall Arrest System (PFAS)
    • PFAS Components
    • PFAS Inspection
    • PFAS Checklist
    • Positioning Device System
    • Additional Fall Protection Systems
    • Safety Monitors
    • Fall Restraint Systems
    • Protection from Falling Objects
    • Other Hazards that Require Fall Protection
    • Employee Role in Safety
    • Employer Requirements to Protect Workers from Fall Hazards
    • Fall Protection Plans
    • Fall Protection Training
    • Verification of Training
    • Focus on Falling Hazards
  • Introduction to Struck-By Hazards
    • Examples of Struck-By Accidents in Construction
    • Types of Struck-By Hazards
    • Struck-By Flying Object: Nail Guns
    • How to Prevent Nail Gun Injury
    • Nail Gun Injury Information
    • Examples of Struck-By Flying Object Accidents
    • Struck-By Falling Object
    • Struck-By Swinging Object
    • Struck-By Rolling Object
    • Safety Precautions Related to Struck-By Hazards
    • Motor Vehicle Precautions
    • Personal Protective Equipment
    • Employer Requirements to Protect Workers from Struck-By Hazards
    • General Employer Requirements for Protecting Workers
    • Provide Personal Protective Equipment
    • Training to Prevent Struck-By Accidents
    • Focus on Struck-By Hazards
  • Introduction to Electrical Hazards
    • BE SAFE
    • Electrocution
    • Major Electrocution Hazards in Construction
    • Fatal Accidents
    • Major Hazards of Contact with Energized Sources
    • Major Hazards of Improper Use of Extension and Flexible Cords
    • When Hazards Become Fatalities
    • Protection from Electrocution Hazards
    • Maintain Safe Distance from Overhead Power Lines
    • Use Ground-Fault Circuit Interrupters
    • Receptacle GFCI
    • Temporary/Portable GFCI
    • Circuit Breaker GFCI
    • Example of No GFCI In Use
    • Electrical Hazard Safety Guidelines
    • Employer Responsibilities to Protect Workers from Electrocutions
    • Focus on Electrical Hazards
  • Introduction to Caught-In or Caught-Between Hazards
    • Examples of Caught-In or Caught-Between Accidents in Construction
    • Types of Caught-In or Caught-Between Hazards
    • Examples of Accidents Involving Unguarded Moving Parts and Machinery That Is Not Locked Out
    • Types of Caught-In or Caught-Between Hazards
    • PPE and Other Safety Requirements Related to Caught-In Or -Between Hazards
    • Employer Requirements to Protect Workers from Caught-In or Caught-Between Hazards
    • Focus on Caught-In/Caught-Between Hazards
  • Summary
  • Additional resources
  • Final Exam
Click to Learn More Course format.

Our online OSHA Construction Focus Four Hazards training course consists of content, graphics, audio, non-scored quiz questions, and a final exam.

Click to Learn More How long is the course?

It will take a MINIMUM of 7 hours to complete this online Construction Focus Four Hazards course. The student may log on and off as needed. A bookmark will be set so when they log back in they will return to where they left off.

Click to Learn More How long do I have to complete this course?

We have no restrictions on how long a person takes to complete a course.

Likewise, if you are purchasing for others, we have no time limit on assigning courses. So you can purchase a larger quantity then you currently need and take advantage of volume discounts.

Click to Learn More How often is retraining or recertification required?

OSHA 29 CFR 1926.503 Subpart M Fall protection states:

When the employer has reason to believe that any affected employee who has already been trained does not have the understanding and skill required by paragraph (a) of this section, the employer shall retrain each such employee. Circumstances where retraining is required include, but are not limited to, situations where:
  • Changes in the workplace render previous training obsolete; or
  • Changes in the types of fall protection systems or equipment to be used render previous training obsolete; or
  • Inadequacies in an affected employee's knowledge or use of fall protection systems or equipment indicate that the employee has not retained the requisite understanding or skill.

  • When OSHA has not specified any time frame for required retraining or recertification for other aspects of this course, OSH Act general duty clause, section 5(a)(1), 29 U.S.C. 654(b)(1) defines the standard which provides that:
    (a) Each employer -

    (1) shall furnish to each of his employees employment and a place of employment which are free from recognized hazards that are causing or are likely to cause death or serious physical harm to his employees.

    A recognized hazard is a danger recognized by the employer's industry or industry in general, by the employer, or by common sense. The general duty clause does not apply if there is an OSHA standard dealing with the hazard, unless the employer knows that the standard does not adequately address the hazard.

    Therefore it is our recommendation that workers be retrained at least every three years.

    Click to Learn More How soon is the certificate of completion issued?

    Upon successful completion each student will have immediate access to a printable certificate and wallet card.

    Click to Learn More Continuing education credits?

    Each student will receive 0.7 CEUs (or 7 CMEs) from Compliance Training Online® for completing this course.

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