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OSHA Electrical Safety Training Course
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29 CFR 1910 Subpart S - Electrical Online Training Certification

This OSHA electrical standards course addresses electrical safety requirements to safeguard medical and dental office workers, as well as employees and contractors who work near exposed energized parts, electrical equipment, and wiring in hazardous locations.

This training is designed to help protect persons exposed to dangers such as electric shock, electrocution, fires, and explosions. Electrical safety training must be completed before employees work on any energized equipment.

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1-3

$39.95 per student

4-7

$35.95 per student

8-12

$32.95 per student

13-20

$30.95 per student

21+

$29.95 per student

 
Who Is Taking This Course? (required)

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

Others
Select this 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.
Quantity (required)

Enter the number of persons who will be taking this course.

Governing regulations.
This online electrical safety training course satisfies the training requirements of OSHA 29 CFR § 1910.301 to 1910.399 Electrical Standard.

Who must take this course?
OSHA 29 CFR 1910.332 Training states:

(a) Scope. The training requirements contained in this section apply to employees who face a risk of electric shock that is not reduced to a safe level by the electrical installation requirements of §1910.303 through 1910.308.
NOTE: Employees in occupations listed in Table S-4 face such a risk and are required to be trained.
TABLE S-4 TYPICAL OCCUPATIONAL CATEGORIES OF EMPLOYEES FACING A HIGHER THAN NORMAL RISK OF ELECTRICAL ACCIDENT
Blue collar supervisors, Electrical and electronic engineers, Electrical and electronic equipment assemblers, Electrical and electronic technicians, Electricians, Industrial machine operators, Material handling equipment operators, Mechanics and repairers, Painters, Riggers and roustabouts, Stationary engineers, and Welders.
Other employees who also may reasonably be expected to face a comparable risk of injury due to electric shock or other electrical hazards must also be trained.

Other Frequently Asked Questions

Click to Learn More How long is the course?

It will take a MINIMUM of 2 hour to complete this OSHA Electrical Safety Training online 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 soon is the certificate of completion issued?

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

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 Continuing education credits?

Each student will receive 0.2 CEUs (or 2 CMEs) from Compliance Training Online® for completing this course.

Click to Learn More Course format.

Our OSHA Electrical Safety Training course consists of content, graphics, audio, and a final exam.

Click to Learn More Course synopsis.

This course covers OSHA's General Industry Electrical standards 29 CFR 1910 Subpart S (1910.301 to 1910.399). This course describes relevant standards, electrical hazards in the workplace, along with hazard controls that can be used to protect the health and safety of workers.

Click to Learn More Course topics.

Specific topics covered in this course include:

  • About This Course
  • Course Objectives
  • Introduction to OSHA Electrical Standard Training
    • Fatality and Injury Statistics
    • Roles and Responsibilities
    • Key Terms
  • Design Safety Standards for Electrical Systems
    • Examination of Equipment
    • Installation of Equipment
    • Electrical Connections
    • Arcing Parts, Markings, and Disconnecting Devices
    • Design Safety Standards for Equipment Operating at 600 Volts or Less
    • Guarding of Live Parts, 600 Volts or Less
    • Design Safety Standards for Equipment Operating at More Than 600 Volts
    • Enclosures for Electrical Installations - More Than 600 Volts
    • Indoor Installations - More Than 600 Volts
    • Space Around Electrical Equipment, More Than 600 Volts
    • Working Space, Entrances, and Illumination - More Than 600 Volts
    • Wiring Design and Protection
    • Branch Circuits and Receptacles
    • Testing Equipment Grounding Conductors
    • Outlet Devices and Receptacle Outlets
    • Outside Conductors, 600 Volts or Less
    • Clearances
    • Services
    • Overcurrent Protection
    • Grounding
    • Methods of Grounding Fixed Equipment
    • Wiring Methods, Components, and Equipment for General Use
    • Temporary Wiring
    • Cabinets, Boxes, and Fittings
    • Switches
    • Conductors for General Wiring
    • Fixture Wires
    • Attachment Plugs and Appliances
    • Motors, Motor Circuits, and Controllers
    • Transformers and Capacitors
    • Specialized Purpose Equipment, Locations, and Systems
    • Hazardous Location Classification
    • Classifications
    • Electrical Installations
    • Protection Techniques
  • Safety-Related Work Practices
    • Work Covered by The OSHA Electrical Standard
    • Training
    • Content of Training
    • General Work Practices
    • Work Practices Related to Exposed De-Energized Parts
    • Re-Energizing Equipment
    • Work Practices Related to Exposed Energized Parts
    • Working On or Near Overhead Lines
    • Illumination and Work in Confined or Enclosed Spaces
    • Conductive Materials, Equipment, and Apparel
    • Work Practices Related to the Use of Equipment
    • Portable Electrical Equipment
    • Electrical Power and Lighting Circuits
    • Use of Protective Equipment
    • Alerting Techniques
  • Summary
  • Additional Resources
  • Exam
Click to Learn More How often is retraining or recertification required?

OSHA has not specified any time frame for required retraining or recertification for Electrical Safety Training (general industry). Since there is no OSHA standard dealing with this specific hazard the 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.

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