OSHA 29 CFR 1910 Electrical Safety Training

OSHA 29 CFR 1910 Training Course

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You Can Interact And Ask Questions. The Cost Of The Training Also Includes 7 Days Of Email Mentoring With The Instructor.

OSHA 29 CFR 1910 Electrical Safety Training Course - This 12-Hour (2-Day) live-online, instructor-led Arc Flash Electrical Safety course is suited to electric utility workers working with or near low or high voltage lines or equipment and those whose task it is to manage workers in those environments. Students will learn about the dangers of arc hazards, safe work practices in accordance with the NEC and OSHA 1910.269 standards, practical personal protection strategies, best work practices in arc flash, and the state of the art in personal protective equipment in alignment with OSHA 1910.269 regulations  and NEC standards.

 

What is Electrical Safety and OSHA 29 CFR 1910.269 Standard For Electric Power Generation, Transmission and Distribution?

OSHA's Electric Power Generation, Transmission and Distribution Standard, 29 CFR 1910.269, provides direction for employers on implementing safe work practices designed to prevent these hazards.

Workers in the electric power industry are potentially exposed to a variety of serious hazards, including electric shock, falls, burns and arc flashes. OSHA's Electric Power Generation, Transmission and Distribution Standard, 29 CFR 1910.269, provides direction for employers on implementing safe work practices designed to prevent these hazards.

 

OSHA 29 CFR 1910 Training Course Description

This training course complies with the training mandates under OSHA 1910.269, and is targeted at Generation, Transmission and Distribution qualified electrical workers.

Students will learn the importance of creating a safe work environment through a better understanding of how to assess potential electrical hazards and proper personal work practices and PPE requirements.

Students will review the OSHA specific requirements for working near high voltage electrical systems including:

  • Personal protective grounding
  • Equipment grounding
  • Live line tools
  • PPE selection
  • Lockout/Tagout (LOTO)

 

Training will address power generation, overhead and underground lines and NESC applications.

With a seven-fold increase in OSHA’s penalty structure for violations and proposed revisions to allow harsher criminal negligence citations, you and your contractors need to be updated.

 

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  • OSHA Regulations 1910.269, being qualified and working safely
  • Types of arcs and what happens when you are exposed to an arc flash
  • Arc flash PPE and how it works
  • Public safety (limited approach) boundaries
  • Minimum approach distance
  • Testing and verifying equipment is de-energized
  • Arc flash PPE requirements
  • Personal clothing issues and how to avoid them
  • Arc flash boundary concept
  • Basic hazard assessment
  • Difference between NESC, NFPA 70E and OSHA 1910.269 affecting utility workers

 

WHO should attend

 

Students who will benefit from attending this course include:

  • HV Electricians
  • Linemen
  • Utility safety directors
  • RECC or IOU utility managers
  • Meter service workers
  • Underground network linemen/cablemen


Other people who are frequently impacted by this training:

  • Electrical maintenance technicians
  • Energy management personnel
  • Fire Alarm Technicians
  • Plant & facility maintenance technicians
  • Building engineers
  • Building managers & superintendents
  • Plant & facility managers

 

 

Students receive

 

  • FREE Electricity Forum 120-Page Arc Flash/Electrical Safety Handbook (Value $20.00)
  • $100 Coupon Toward Any Future Electricity Forum Event (Restrictions Apply)
  • 1.2 Continuing Education Unit (CEU) Credits (12 Professional Development Hours)
  • FREE Magazine Subscription (Value $20.00)
  • Course Materials In PDF Format

 

 

OSHA 29 CFR 1910 Training Course Outline

 

INTRODUCTION TO OSHA

National consensus standards:

  • NFPA 70E
  • National Electric Safety Code (ANSI) aka ANSI C2

Standards development

  • American National Standards Institute (ANSI)
  • American Society of Testing and Materials (ASTM)
  • Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE)
  • National Fire Protection Association (NFPA)

 

UNDERSTANDING ELECTRICAL HAZARDS

  • Electric shocks, arcs and blasts
  • Fault current and potential difference
  • Electrical safety in industrial plants

 

29 CFR 1910.269: ELECTRIC POWER _GENERATION, TRANSMISSION & DISTRIBUTION

1910.269(a): Application

1910.269(c): Job briefing

  • Required topics
  • Number of briefings

1910.269(d): Hazardous energy control (lockout/tagout) procedures

  • Clearance procedures
  • Switching procedures

1910.269(g): Personal protective equipment

  • Flame resistant (FR) clothing
  • Rubber protective equipment

1910.269(i): Hand and portable power tools

  • Portable equipment grounding
  • Ground Fault Circuit Interrupters (GFCI)

1910.269(j): Live-line tools

  • Primary vs secondary protection requirements

1910.269(l): Working on or near exposed energy parts

  • Approach distances
  • Safe work practices

910.269(m): De-energizing lines and equipment for employee protection

  • Switching procedures
  • Clearance procedures

1910.269(n): Grounding for the protection of employees

  • Equipotential grounding
  • Testing/maintaining grounds

1910.269(p): Mechanical equipment

1910.269(q): Overhead lines

  • Minimum clearance distances
  • Stringing/removing lines

1910.269(t): Underground electrical installations

  • Protective grounding
  • Special hazards

1910.269(w): Special conditions

  • Capacitor
  • Current transformers

 

ELECTRICAL SAFETY-RELATED WORK PRACTICES

Qualified person requirements

1910.332: Training

1910.333: Selection and use of work practices

  • 1910.333(a)(1): Work on de-energized parts
  • 1910.333(b)(2) & 1910.147: Lockout/Tagout (LOTO)
  • 1910.333(c): Working on or near exposed energized parts
  • 1910.334(c): Test instruments and equipment

1910.335: Safeguards for personnel protection

  • 1910.335(a)(1): Use of protective equipment
  • 1910.335(a)(2): Insulated tools

 

Live Online Course Registration Fees & CEU Credits

The registration fee to attend this live online training course is $599 + GST/HST.

Click Here to download a $100 discount coupon that you can apply toward the regular registration fee and pay only $499 + GST/HST

Register 3 delegates at full price $599, and get a 4th registration FREE!

Earn Continuing Education Unit (CEU) Credits

Successful completion of this course qualifies delegates to receive a certificate of course completion with indicated CEUs.

EIC

CEUs are granted by the Engineering Institute of Canada. One CEU is equivalent to 10 professional development hours of instruction.

This course earns 1.2 CEUs.

Live Online Course Schedule

GROUP TRAINING
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We can present this OSHA 29 CFR 1910 Electrical Safety Training to your electrical engineering and maintenance staff, through our Live Online Training Platform, tailored to your specific equipment and requirements. We are ready to help design this program for you. Click on the link below to request a FREE quotation.

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