Concrete and Masonry Online Training


Concrete and Masonry online training, designed by trainers with 15+ years of onsite training experience. The estimated time for this training is 150 – 180 min.

  • OSHA-Authorized: OSHA-authorized courses that are reviewed yearly & updated to meet the latest standards.
  • Instant Access: After purchasing, you'll have immediate access to the online course.
  • Printable Certificates: Upon completion, you will receive a printable certificate and OSHA wallet card.
  • For Businesses: We offer company accounts and bulk discounts.

SKU: O-0060 Categories: , , , ,


What’s in the Concrete and Masonry Certification Course?

Our Concrete & Masonry Construction training course is regulation aligned, and our online version fulfills classroom training requirements. Each class contains sections on equipment, safe operations, personal protective equipment (PPE), and common hazards.

During this training, we will be looking at the machinery and equipment you will use on the worksite. We will also cover safe operations in cement handling, concrete placement, vertical shoring and reshoring, and formwork. We will discuss how to safely handle prestressed and precast concrete and how to safely perform lift slab operations. We will cover proper masonry construction procedures. Then, you will learn about the PPE used in concrete and masonry construction. Finally, we will go over the most common hazards and examine case studies to determine how to avoid similar accidents.

This presentation includes intermittent practice quiz questions to prepare for the final written exam included with the course. In addition to the written exam, this course also includes a checklist for employers to use when administering a practical exam as required by OSHA.

Estimated Training Length: Because everyone learns and progresses at different speeds, the amount of time you spend taking this training will vary. However, the estimated time for this training is 150 – 180 min.

Intended Audience:

  • Employees
  • Supervisors

OSHA Requirements: This course meets the following OSHA Requirements:

  • 29 CFR 1926.700 – Concrete and Masonry Construction
  • 29 CFR 1926.701 – General requirements
  • 29 CFR 1926.702 – Equipment and tools
  • 29 CFR 1926.703 – Cast-in-place concrete
  • 29 CFR 1926.704 – Precast concrete
  • 29 CFR 1926.705 – Lift-slab construction
  • 29 CFR 1926.706 – Masonry construction
  • 29 CFR 1910.135 – Head protection
  • 29 CFR 1926.501 – Duty to have fall protection
  • ANSI A10.9-1983 – Concrete and Masonry Construction



Why Take Our Online Concrete and Masonry Training?

Our online training course provides a substantial, thorough, and effective way to learn how to work safely. We’ve been providing industry-specific safety training solutions for individuals, safety managers, and business owners for over 15 years.

The online course meets the classroom requirement for occupational safety training. It also includes a proficiency checklist that employers can use to perform a practical evaluation, in accordance with standards and regulations.

We have fine-tuned this training to provide you with the best experience possible. Our robust training approach gives an interactive experience that helps learners retain information and apply it on the job site, preventing costly accidents and fines. Safety training is an investment. That is why hundreds of companies and individuals all over the world trust the Hard Hat Training Series for their online training needs.

Why Buy Our Online Concrete and Masonry Training?

  • Complete Training: First and foremost our goal is to keep you safe and save you money. Don't risk getting expensive OSHA fines because you settled for a sub-par training program that didn't cover safety topics in depth. Train using a program that helps you retain what is learned so that it is put into practice on job sites.
  • Cost-Effective: Hiring a trainer to come on-site can be expensive. In contrast, our online curriculum lowers costs while still providing a professional training experience.
  • Records Tracking System: We offer an easy-to-use management system so that if you have multiple students who are receiving the training you can have access to all records, all-terrain certificates, observation guides and more! (contact us if you would like us to quickly create a company account for you)
  • Train Your Way: You can use this online training program for new hire training, refresher training or train remotely. Access it from anywhere and work on your schedule.
  • Interactive Learning: Special reminders and quiz questions throughout the course prep students for the final exam so that it is passed the first time.
  • Corporate License: Do you want to host this course on your own server? Contact us about obtaining broadcasting rights for this and any of our other online courses.

The Best Online Certification Program—Concrete & Masonry Course

What is Masonry?

Masonry refers to buildings made of separate components that are joined together with cement mortar. Masonry can also refer to bricks, concrete blocks, and stone.

Masonry workers—also commonly referred to as masons—construct walls, pathways, and other structures out of the following:

  • Bricks
  • Concrete
  • Concrete blocks
  • Natural stones
  • Artificial stones

What is Formwork?

The entire system of supports used with freshly put or partially cured concrete is known as formwork. Formwork includes mold or sheeting that touches the concrete. The shores, reshores, hardware, bracing, and associated hardware are also included in the formwork.

Is There a Difference Between Concrete and Masonry in Construction?

Concrete is a form of building material made up of conglomerate gravel, pebbles, stone fragments, or slag mixed in with mortar or cement.

On the other hand, masonry involves assembling structures out of single units that are placed and mortared together. The three most often used materials in masonry structures are brick, stone, and concrete blocks. Due to its many benefits, masonry is a widely used construction method. The actual building materials, such as stone and brick, are also referred to as masonry.

In simpler terms, yes there is a difference between the terms concrete and masonry. However, they are regularly used together because of how often concrete is used for masonry work.

Masonry Tools & Equipment

There are many types of machinery and equipment used in masonry and concrete construction operations. You, as an employee, will receive training on how to operate machines and equipment. We will go over the most common machinery and equipment you will encounter as well as some of the operating regulations.

We’ll also go over some specific things to look for during pre-shift inspections. Before using any of this equipment, you must make sure it has no wear or damage that would render it useless.

Concrete Mixers

Concrete mixers come in a variety of shapes and sizes. The uses range from simple residential repairs to large-scale bridge construction.

Concrete mixer pre-shift inspections will differ depending on whether the mixer you are using has a gas engine or an electric motor. For more model-specific instructions, consult the operator’s manual. In general, you should check all fluid levels, including fuel and engine oil.

Check the tires for proper inflation and that they are not damaged. You should also inspect the tension and alignment of the drive belt and then make any necessary adjustments. Once that is completed, examine the Emergency Stop switch and lubricate the machine as needed. Additionally, ensure that all machine guards are in place and secure.

Concrete Trowels

There are various types of equipment used for smoothing concrete, like concrete mixers. Ride-on powered concrete trowels are commonly utilized for large operations. Walk-behind powered concrete trowels are ideal for in-between applications. Bull floats are usually the best solution for smaller operations.

A bull float is a tool you can use to spread and smooth the concrete by hand. If your bull float may potentially come into contact with energized electrical conductors, you should use one that is made of non-conductive material. You could also use one that is insulated with a nonconductive sheath that offers the same level of protection.

Check the trowel blades for dried concrete during your pre-shift inspection. They should be thoroughly cleaned before each use. Check to see that the blades are not fractured or twisted. Also, ensure that the fasteners that connect the blades to the motorized trowels are snug. Ascertain if the safety guards are secure and free of damage.

Examine the air filters for accumulated concrete dust. Check your coolant levels on a daily basis if the engine in yours is liquid-cooled. Look for oil leaks and check the oil level as well.

Also, look at the trowel’s drive belt. Rubber drive belts disintegrate in the heat, so pay attention to any excessive wear to the drive belt and replace it when needed. Finally, with walk-behind power trowels, check that the throttle cable is adequately greased.

Shores & Reshores

Shores and reshores are important pieces of concrete construction equipment. You must inspect all shoring and reshoring equipment before installation.

Inspect shores and restores to ensure that they will fit the specifications laid out in the formwork drawings. You should also inspect the equipment to see if it is corroded, bent, damaged, or broken. Check that the locking devices on the frames and braces are in good working order. Also, ensure that the coupling pins are aligned with the frame or panel legs.

Inspect shores that contain timber for cracks, cuts, missing sections, rot, and other structural deterioration. During and after concrete placement, all shoring and reshoring equipment must be examined. We recognize that adds up to a lot of necessary inspections; however, these inspections could have the potential to save lives.

If you come across any shoring equipment that is damaged, do not use it. If you discover damaged shoring equipment in the course of or after concrete placement during one of your inspections, you should report it immediately.

Concrete Buggy

Concrete buggies, also known as power buggies, are used as an alternative to wheelbarrows for moving and pouring concrete on construction sites. They are powerful machines capable of carrying up to 3,200 pounds of concrete.

In addition to checking for external wear and tear, you should test the brakes to confirm that they are fully functional. Check that the steering wheel turns with ease. Ensure that all of the fittings are greased properly.

Inspect the power buggy’s linkages to confirm they are all functional. Check the engine oil and hydraulic oil levels and add more if necessary. Examine the wheels for damage and appropriate tire pressure. Examine all of the controls to ensure they are properly adjusted, cleaned, and operating.

Concrete Bucket

Cranes lift concrete buckets to distribute concrete to particular areas on the job site. They are formed to allow concrete to flow efficiently through the bottom. Employees should never ride a concrete bucket, just like in any other lifting activity. It is exceedingly risky and unstable.

Concrete buckets also include adjustable gates at the bottom that open when the bucket is ready to pour concrete. If the gates are hydraulic or pneumatic, safety latches should be used to prevent the concrete from being dumped prematurely or accidentally.

During your pre-shift inspection, ensure that the concrete bucket is clean so that you can inspect the inside and exterior of the bucket effectively. Check the bucket for cracks, breaks, or defects, as these are signs of equipment failure.

Check the bail, which is where the hoisting equipment attaches to the bucket, for damage. In addition, verify all rigging hardware and slings before each shift to ensure they are not damaged.


Tremies are used for underwater concrete pouring. They have conically shaped hoppers that sit above the water and take in the wet concrete. A tremie pipe connects the surface of the water to the underwater floor.

The bottom of the tremie pipe remains embedded in the concrete that is pouring out of it, preventing cement from being washed away from the freshly poured concrete. Sections of tremies should be fastened using wire rope or other similar materials to ensure that the pipe remains waterproof and reinforced.

Of course, it may not be possible for you to inspect the submerged tremie pipe on a regular basis. However, you should inspect it thoroughly before immersing it. Examine the pipes and hopper for cracks, fractures, bends, or other problems that could interfere with tremie operations.

Concrete Belt Conveyors

Concrete belt conveyors are cost-effective ways to carry concrete horizontally and vertically. Belt conveyors are most typically used to transport concrete that will be poured for large floors and bridge decks. They are also useful tools for delivering concrete for projects like dam or power plant buildings.

Every job site has individual concrete pouring and transporting needs. Therefore, there are three options for concrete conveyors:

  • Portable conveyors
  • Feeder conveyors
  • Spreading conveyors

Portable conveyors offer mobility, which is optimal on job sites where operations regularly move. These conveyors are normally around 60 feet in length. At most, they can discharge concrete from a height of 35 feet.

Portable conveyors have a hydraulic driving mechanism that propels the wet concrete belt. Not all portable conveyors are the same, so you should become acquainted with the capabilities of the one on your job site and avoid exceeding its limits.

Feeder conveyors are used on construction sites for extended-reach concrete placement. They often have extending and retractable elements that do not interfere with the placing of concrete. Because these conveyors move more concrete than portable conveyors, it is critical that you plan for efficiently dispersing the concrete that is released. In most cases, feeder conveyors discharge into concrete spreading machinery.

There are two types of spreading conveyors: radial spreaders and side discharge conveyors. Radial spreaders have the advantage of moving in an arc and extending and retracting to reach around obstacles.

Side discharge conveyors are ideal for wide concrete installation. They work horizontally and run the length of the placement area. The diverter pushes the concrete from the belt into the placement area after it is discharged over the edge of the conveyor.

Concrete Pavers

Slipform pavers are commonly utilized to disperse freshly poured concrete when it is used in road construction. To put it simply, already mixed concrete is poured in front of the paver, which then spreads and levels the materials with a screed.

The machine should be equipped with a warning system that sounds when the paver moves or when the bucket runs empty. This will assist in keeping personnel safe when working around slipform pavers.

Inspect the machine completely for damage during your pre-shift examination of the concrete paver. Check the engine compartment and refill the fluids as needed. Remember to also look for any leaks, particularly in the hydraulic system.

Check that the lights and backup alarm in the operator’s station are operational. Check for the presence of a fire extinguisher. Examine the hopper for any leaks, material buildup, or other defects. Check for material buildup on the truck push rollers as well. Examine the tires for signs of excessive wear or damage. Finally, examine the screed for bends and damage. It must be securely attached to the machine.

Concrete Mixer Trucks

Concrete mixer trucks are big vehicles that transfer concrete from the manufacturing plant to the jobsite. They have revolving drums that keep the concrete from solidifying before it is poured. They have chutes that the concrete travels down for when it is poured into its final location.

Two types of concrete trucks are commonly used: rear-discharge and front-discharge. Two personnel are required to operate a rear-discharge truck: one operator driving the vehicle and one “chute guy.”

In front-discharge trucks, the chute may be operated hydraulically from the driver’s cab. Meaning these trucks only require one person to operate them.

In rare circumstances, the chute of a concrete mixing truck is not long enough to reach the pouring location. Instead, concrete pumps or conveyors are used.

Pay close attention to the components when inspecting the exterior of the concrete truck. These checks may appear time-consuming, but if done on a regular basis, they will take much less time.

Masonry Saws

Masonry saws are used to cut bricks, concrete blocks, pavers, and other materials of a similar kind. When these materials are cut, crystalline silica dust is produced, which is extremely damaging to your lungs if inhaled. As a result, most masonry saws use a wet-cutting system in which water is continuously delivered to the blade, capturing the majority of the dust created.

Masonry saws pose amputation and flying-item threats in addition to crystalline silica dust. There must be a semicircular guard mounted over the blade. This is to prevent mishaps and to trap any blade fragments that break off while cutting masonry.

Check the saw for the correct type of blade during your pre-shift inspection. A dull saw blade, believe it or not, can be more harmful than a sharp one, so be sure the blade is sharp.

Make sure the cord is in good condition. Check that the water pump is turned on and that the tank is full. Examine the motor and belts for damage. Check that the saw is level and that the guards are securely attached to the saw.

Concrete Pumping Systems

Before concrete pumping devices were devised, cranes were used to lift buckets or skips full of concrete that needed to be poured at heights. Lifting concrete one bucket at a time must have been difficult and time-consuming. The invention of concrete pumps sped up the process.

Concrete pumps are classified into two groups: line pumps and boom pumps. Line pumps work from the ground up. They have flexible hoses that allow them to reach around obstacles that a concrete mixer truck would not be able to otherwise reach.

Boom pumps move through the air using a remote-controlled arm that resembles a crane. Boom pumps are used to pour concrete in difficult-to-reach areas, such as the upper floors of an apartment building. Because it can fold into smaller portions on the back of a vehicle, the boom pump is readily transportable.

Any concrete pumping system that uses pipe must have pipe supports that can withstand 100% overload. This is required because concrete and masonry operations do not always proceed as planned. Furthermore, air hoses or pipes in concrete pumping systems must have positive fail-safe joint connectors to prevent the sections from separating when the system is under pressure.

Naturally, your pre-shift check of a line pump and a boom pump will differ slightly. In general, check the engine’s fluid and fuel levels. Examine the hopper and delivery hoses for evident signs of damage. Check that all of the controls are operational. Inspect the boom for functionality as well as the boom pipes and outriggers for damage on boom pumps.

Masonry Codes, Standards, & Specifications

The Occupational Safety and Health Administration has a multitude of safety standards that must be applied to masonry and concrete work. For the sake of the article, we will be focused on some more general safety standards that refer to masonry work.

Masonry Work & Construction Loads

No construction loads should be placed on a masonry structure unless the employer certifies that the structure is capable of bearing the weight. They must determine this based on information they have received from a qualified person.

Fall Hazards

Any areas where there may be protruding reinforcing steel or other building materials must be blocked off. This is to eliminate the risk of impalement if employees were to fall.

Post-Tensioning Operations Requirements

Unless an employee has been authorized and is required for post-tensioning procedures, no one should be behind the jack during these operations. Signs and barriers must be installed to restrict employee access into the post-tensioning area.

Working Under Loads

No employee is allowed to work beneath concrete buckets while they are being hoisted or lowered into position. Elevated concrete buckets must be managed so that no employee is exposed to the hazards of falling concrete buckets.

Personal Protective Equipment

Unless the employee is wearing protective head and face equipment, they will not be allowed to use a pneumatic hose to apply a cement, sand, and water mixture.

What’s in Our Concrete and Masonry Course?

Our Concrete & Masonry Construction Training Course is regulation aligned, and our online version fulfills classroom training requirements. Each class contains sections on equipment, safe operations, personal protective equipment (PPE), and common hazards.

More About Our Courses

During this training, we will be looking at the machinery and equipment you will use on the worksite. We will also cover safe operations in cement handling, concrete placement, vertical shoring and reshoring, and formwork. We will discuss how to safely handle prestressed and precast concrete and how to safely perform lift slab operations. We will cover proper masonry construction procedures. Then, you will learn about the PPE used in concrete and masonry construction. Finally, we will go over the most common hazards and examine case studies to determine how to avoid similar accidents.

This presentation includes intermittent practice quiz questions to prepare for the final written exam included with the course. In addition to the written exam, this course also includes a checklist for employers to use when administering a practical exam as required by OSHA.

Why Do I Need to Know About Concrete and Masonry Safety Training Programs?

OSHA defines a “competent person” as someone who “is capable of identifying existing and predictable hazards in [their] surroundings or working conditions which are unsanitary, hazardous, or dangerous to employees.”

A competent person has the authorization to take “prompt corrective measures” to minimize or eliminate hazards. They have enough training and/or experience to be “capable of identifying workplace hazards relating to the specific operation and have the authority to correct them.”

Some standards do have additional, specific requirements that must be met in order for an employee to be considered a competent person. Our Competent Person training option fulfills these specific requirements.

Masonry Certificate

Your masonry and concrete certificate will be valid for three years after the issue date. Once it has expired, you will be required to either take a refresher training course or retake the masonry and concrete course you completed originally. This will be up to your employer. For clarification, reach out to a supervisor.

For more information check out our related articles What are the Hazards of Masonry Construction and What are the Common Injuries Experienced.

Other Training Options:

We offer two other types of training for this course. The other training types are DIY training kits and a train the trainer certification course. An identical final exam and OSHA-aligned safety training certificate applies, no matter which of the three format options you choose below.

online safety training

Currently Viewing: Online Training

Our online trainings are great for those who want to learn at their own pace and on their own time. Online trainings can be completed from any location, eliminating the need for expensive seminars.

Employers can assign employees specific trainings and keep track of their progress and exam scores. We also offer group trainings, company accounts, and even bulk discounts for businesses.

This is the current option

train the trainer safety training

Training Kit

Our kits are the perfect resource for those who want the freedom of training employees themselves. Unlike traditional trainings that are taken once, the kit offers a complete initial training as well as activities and materials to train employees long after they’ve been certified.

These materials include practical evaluations, exams, toolbox trainings, accident profiles, ect.

View DIY Training Kit
train the trainer safety training

Train the Trainer

Train-the-trainer courses allow employers to take full control of the training process. Employees who take these courses are fully certified to use the training kit and train others.

This means that employers can hold training seminars and courses without the need for third-party trainers. We will also include a training presentation and materials to train others.

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Get Your Custom Branch Today!

Managers: Take complete control of your safety training by requesting your custom branch now! We will respond within one business day. Need it now? Call us at (888) 360-8764 for immediate assistance. We are open o Monday through Friday, 8 AM (CST) to 8 PM (CST).

Autofill may conflict with our security settings which will result in your request not going through.
If you do not see a success message upon sending your request please call us at: (888) 438-8477.

Save Big By Buying Course Seats (Credits) In Bulk!

When you purchase (credits) you are essentially buying seats in a virtual classroom. You may assign any employee(s) to any class(es) at any time until those (seats) have all been assigned.

Whether you are looking to save on a few guys or your whole crew, we make it affordable for everyone to get safety training. These discounts are available on all of our online trainings! Look below to see the breakdown of what you can save when you buy your course seats (credits) in bulk with Safety Provisions.

Online Safety Training FAQs

What does each online class cover?

Generally speaking, each course covers the following: 1. Overview of the Course/Introduction to the Equipment 2. Anatomy, including pre-shift inspections 3. Stability Principles 4. Common Hazards/Accident Profiles 5. Safe Operation 6. Rigging and Hand Signals (for crane courses only).

How long is the course?

Trainees go at their own pace, but in general each class (including the exam) takes anywhere from 2 to 2.5 hours. We recommend planning for two or more so you don’t end up rushing through the exam.

Are these courses OSHA-aligned?

All of our Hard Hat Training online courses were built and continue to be updated by our trainers and inspectors using OSHA and ANSI guidelines. But it is important to understand that by OSHA-aligned, we mean it follows to the best of our ability the best practices and safety principles put forth by OSHA. In an online format, it is not possible to cover every code for every situation or hazard across every industry. For this reason, our safety training solutions are tools to further knowledge and help employers train and/or certify their crew. But just because a course or program is OSHA-aligned it does not necessarily mean a company as a whole will be aligned or avoid citation if OSHA were to audit them. There is so much more that goes into collective company alignment with OSHA. For example, workers need to be observed applying in the field what they learned in the classroom. This observation/practical exam should be done by trainers, supervisors, or other designated competent persons. Whether you use our training kits or online courses, we provide guides to help employers do this. Other things that need to be done for ultimate alignment may include but are not limited to: addressing with your crew any gaps in the training or additional hazards or principles specific to your work situation; creating, training on, and enforcing and abiding by written safety programs (also known as plans or procedures); and performing regular inspections and risk assessments.

Are the e-learning classes up-to-date with OSHA standards?

Yes, all of our Hard Hat Training online courses are up-to-date with the latest OSHA standards. As standards change, we make changes to the courses. If you purchase any of our online courses outright, though, it will then be your responsibility to update the course in accordance with any changes to the standard.

Does this course certify or qualify me?

There is a lot of confusion among operators and even companies about what it means to be certified or qualified. Simply put, no, a course does not certify anyone, only an employer does. Or, in other words, because it is the employer’s responsibility to make sure an employee is properly trained, it is also his or her responsibility to say when the employee is “certified,” “qualified,” or “competent.” The online courses, like our training kits on CD or USB Drive or even live training via a 3rd party, is just a tool to help them in doing so.

According to OSHA, all operators of heavy equipment must receive operator training. Proper training must include a classroom portion including a written exam, as well as a practical hands-on portion/exam wherein the operator is observed operating the machine. The online course satisfies the required classroom portion of the training. Upon completion of the course and written exam, the safety administrator of the company will receive a checklist which can be used to observe the trainee on the machine. When done successfully, the administrator signs the bottom of the form. At this point, unless further training is required by your employer, you have done everything required by OSHA to be considered by your employer as “certified,” “qualified,” or “competent.”

If I pass this class and exam can I take my certification and get a job anywhere?

See “Does this course certify me?” This will depend on your employer. Remember, it is their responsibility to see that you are trained and if there is ever an accident, it is they who will have to prove to OSHA that they trained you sufficiently. Because of this, while some smaller businesses may simply accept your certificate and a copy of your test, more often than not they will require you to go through their own training program. This is their right to do so. It is their further responsibility to train you in accordance with the job, site, equipment, etc. Having said that, we have fielded many calls from potential employers who wanted to learn more about the classroom portion of the training we offered. After hearing our explanation, they accepted the online class as satisfying the classroom portion of the required training and proceeded to do their own practical.

How long is the training good for?

OSHA standards dictate that safety certification needs to be completed at least once every three years. Since no online course can provide “certification,” these courses will combine with your onsite practical training to fulfill OSHA’s requirements for up to three years. Having said that, refresher training is required sooner if an employee changes sites or jobs, is asked to operate a different type of the equipment, is involved in a near-miss or accident, or is observed operating the machine in a dangerous manner.

Will I get a certificate?

Yes, upon successful completion of the course and exam, you will have immediate electronic access to your test, a certificate, and a checklist you can use for the practical hands-on portion of the training. Simply print them off.

How many people can use this course? Can I play it for several employees at the same time?

When a course is assigned to an employee, only that employee can take the course. There are many reasons for this, but most importantly the course is designed to train that one employee per OSHA regulations. Also, there is a final written exam at the end that will be linked to the trainee assigned. OSHA requires proof of training and if multiple people were to sit in on that one course, they would not get credit for taking it.

Can I customize the classes?

Your business’s learning portal can be completely customized for your employees including colors and logo. Additionally, if you purchase our courses outright to be used on your own company LMS (learning management system), you also get the right to rebuild them and customize them to meet your own needs. If you have Adobe Captivate, which we use to build our courses, customization is even easier.

Are SCORM/Tin Can options available for use on our own company LMS?

All of our online courses are designed to be SCORM-compatible and can be easily uploaded to your company’s current SCORM-friendly LMS. You can license their use annually or purchase them outright. Licensing or purchasing them outright does not, however, give you the right to resell or distribute our courses to parties other than those whom you are training.

If we buy or license the eLearning courses for use on our own LMS, can you customize them for us?

Yes, we have done and continue to do this for clients. Pricing depends on the extent of customization requested. Please contact us for a quote.

Can I resell these trainings?

We do have resale options available. Contact us regarding resale opportunities.

How do I Look Up My OSHA Alignment Safety Certification?

So, you have already purchased a course from us, taken the online training, and passed the certifaction exam with flying colors. Now what? Most people want to print off a copy of thier OSHA Alignment Safety Certification and keep it for your records. Learn how to do that.


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Bulk Discounts

Bulk discounts are avalible when you order multiple courses or credits. Please call (888) 360-8764 for price approval.

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Print Details

Want to print training course information and show it to others? See our informational, printable PDF document and print ourself a copy.

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Demo Course

If further information is needed, companies can request to demo the training course. Call (888) 360-8764 to request this service.

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How Does Online Training Work?

Each employee or individual takes the online course at their own pace. Quiz questions are included along the way to prepare for the final exam (Employers or managers may assign employees to specific safety courses). Quiz questions are included along the way to prepare for the final exam.

Instant access to your safety certification and wallet card is granted when the online course is completed and the subsequent online exam is passed. Once the online exam is passed, administer the practical exam. We suggest correcting any mistakes and having the trainee initial the edit on the practical exam sheet. Congratulations! You have finished your online safety training course.


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