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Description:

This is a bundled training package. It contains training for each of the bundled items below:

Course Price
Confined Space Entry – Canada $74.95
Defensive Driving Fundamentals – Canada $74.95
Hearing Conservation - Canada $74.95
Transport Canada TDG: Introduction and Responsibilities $74.95
Lockout/Tagout – Canada $74.95
Ladder and Scaffolding Safety - Canada $74.95
Transport Canada TDG: Special Situations and Emergency Actions $74.95
Transport Canada TDG: Related Regulations and Standards $74.95
Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System - Canada $74.95
Transport Canada TDG: Documents, Markings, and Containers $74.95
Fall Prevention Awareness - Canada $74.95
Respiratory Protection - Canada $74.95
Occupational Health and Safety Awareness: Ontario Reg. 297/13 – Canada $74.95

Bundle Price: $249.00
Total Savings: $725.35


Confined Space Entry – Canada

This course covers the characteristics and hazards of confined spaces. This course also covers the requirements for hazard assessment, the requirements for work procedures and safe entry procedures for confined spaces, equipment needed for confined space entry, the purpose and use of permits, and the duties and responsibilities of personnel involved with confined spaces. Learners will be provided with terms commonly associated with working in confined spaces and information that will aid them in recognizing the signs and symptoms of overexposure. Learner objectives are to identify characteristics of confined spaces; identify hazards associated with tools, atmospheric conditions, and chemicals; identify safe entry procedures and equipment needed for entry; recall information regarding permits; and identify responsibilities of the attendant, entrant, and employer regarding confined spaces. It should be noted that depending on where you are working in Canada, confined space provisions (including how a confined space is defined) may differ. This course will outline the major points and commonalities of confined spaces across the Canadian provinces; however, it is recommended that the province-specific regulation for your workplace be reviewed in conjunction with this course. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental health and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • identify characteristics and terms commonly associated with confined spaces
  • identify the dangers associated with using tools in confined spaces
  • identify atmospheric concerns when working in a confined space
  • identify factors relating to overexposure to chemicals in confined spaces
  • recall safe entry procedures for confined spaces
  • identify equipment needed for confined space entry
  • recall basic information regarding permits
  • identify roles and responsibilities of the attendant in a confined space entry
  • identify the responsibilities of the entry supervisor and the entrant in a confined space

Defensive Driving Fundamentals – Canada

This course will provide advanced defensive driving techniques to reduce your chances of being involved in a motor vehicle accident. The content in this course is designed to comply with the intent of the applicable regulatory requirements – specify concerns to be addressed before and while driving, use safe driving techniques to avoid collisions, drive safely in various weather conditions, and respond to specific driving emergency situations. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental, health and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • specify concerns to be addressed before and while driving
  • identify how to manage distractions while driving
  • identify safe driving techniques to avoid collisions
  • identify concerns related to blind spots
  • identify techniques to avoid a collision
  • identify techniques for driving safely in adverse conditions
  • identify appropriate actions to take when driving in fog
  • list appropriate responses to driving emergencies

Hearing Conservation - Canada

This training course will provide information to help you prevent noise-induced hearing loss. It will also explain the purpose and components of a hearing conservation program, including the proper fitting, use, and care of hearing protectors. The content in this course is designed to comply with the intent of the applicable regulatory requirements. The learning objectives of the course are to describe the effects of noise on hearing; discuss relevant components of the various provincial, territorial, and federal legislation; define the components of an effective hearing conservation program – noise assessment, control methods (engineering, administrative, and personal protective equipment), audiometry (hearing tests), and training; and specify the proper selection, fitting, use, and care of hearing protectors. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental, health, and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • define the effects of noise on hearing
  • identify key components of a hearing conservation program
  • identify true statements about testing for hearing loss
  • name the advantages and disadvantages of earplugs
  • name the advantages and disadvantages of canal caps
  • name the precautions to take when using various types of hearing protection

Transport Canada TDG: Introduction and Responsibilities

The Transportation of Dangerous Goods Act (TDGA) was introduced in 1980 to ensure that people and the environment are protected during the transportation of dangerous goods in Canada. This course will teach you the basics of TDG regulations, how they classify dangerous goods, and the basics of dangerous goods transportation. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental, health and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • describe the purpose of TDG
  • determine if TDG training requirements have been met
  • determine if the required information is included in shipping documents
  • recognize the considerations for correctly marking and choosing the means of containment for the transportation of dangerous goods
  • determine if an accidental release has been reported correctly

Lockout/Tagout – Canada

This course provides information about control of hazardous energy and work under the protection of a Lockout/Tagout permit. The intent of the course is to provide information on lockout/tagout practices and the significance of lockout/tagout devices. The content in this course is designed to comply with the intent of the applicable regulatory requirements. Learners will be provided with terms commonly used in a lockout/tagout program, information on specific lockout/tagout techniques commonly used in a lockout/tagout program, and a description of standard lockout/tagout procedures. Learner objectives are to define terms commonly used in a lockout/tagout program, identify the responsibilities of an authorized individual, and identify standard techniques and procedures commonly used in a lockout/tagout program. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental health and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • identify the responsibilities of an authorized individual
  • define terms commonly used in a lockout/tagout program
  • identify standard techniques and procedures commonly used in a lockout/tagout program

Ladder and Scaffolding Safety - Canada

This course is designed to educate workers to recognize the hazards associated with ladders, stairways, and scaffolds used at work sites, and to make them aware of procedures to control and minimize these hazards. The content in this course is designed to comply with the directions of the applicable regulatory requirements. Learners will be given information on how to identify the types of portable ladders and their use, capacities, and safety considerations, as well as to describe the specific use, capacities, and safety features of fixed ladders. Learners will also be given information on how to specify proper guidelines for ladder maintenance and to identify general scaffold requirements and safety considerations. The learning objectives of this course are to identify safe practices when working with a ladder; identify the types of fixed and portable ladders and their use, capacities, and safety considerations; identify the correct distance from a wall to place a ladder using the 4-to-1 rule; state proper guidelines for ladder care and maintenance; identify the hazards commonly associated with scaffolding; and identify safe work practices that prevent falls and prevent objects falling from scaffolding. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental, health, and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • identify safe practices when working with a ladder
  • identify safety considerations regarding portable ladders
  • identify the correct distance from a wall to place a ladder using the 4-to-1 rule
  • identify safety features of fixed ladders
  • recognize guidelines for proper ladder care and maintenance
  • identify the hazards commonly associated with scaffolding
  • identify general scaffold requirements and safety considerations
  • identify specific precautions to take when working with scaffolding near power lines
  • identify safe work practices that prevent falls from scaffolding
  • identify safe work practices that prevent objects from falling from scaffolding

Transport Canada TDG: Special Situations and Emergency Actions

It's important to know how to respond to an accidental release should one occur during the transportation of dangerous goods. This course explains reporting requirements after an emergency situation, and how to put together a plan to deal with such incidents. It also covers how special provisions can be applied to specific types of shipments, and how permits can be used to transport goods within Canada involving activities that fall outside the TDG Act or Regulations. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental, health and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • identify the goals of an ERAP
  • classify the reporting tasks in the event of an emergency
  • recognize how to find and apply provisions involving special situations
  • recognize the key information that must accompany a permit application

Transport Canada TDG: Related Regulations and Standards

International shipping introduces additional complexities in the transportation of dangerous goods in and out of Canada. It is important to know which country's regulations would apply in these cases. Would there be a need to satisfy several sets of regulations for one shipment? The desire to have goods move freely between countries has led to agreements between countries and the authorities regulating different modes of transport. This course explains how different jurisdictions and regulatory authorities work together to ensure the safe transport of dangerous goods in and out of Canada. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by The Pinchin Group, a global professional services company focusing on engineering, environment, health and safety, and information technology.
  • recognize the key considerations for international cooperation when transporting dangerous goods
  • match the means of transport to the appropriate international shipping considerations

Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System - Canada

The Hazardous Products Act and its regulations are administered by the Government of Canada's Department of Health, commonly referred to as Health Canada. Furthermore, supplier labelling and Safety Data Sheet, or SDS, requirements are set out under the Hazardous Products Act and the associated Controlled Products Regulations. This course covers information required through coordinated federal, provincial, and territorial legislation. The course will acquaint you with the precautions Canadian employees and employers must take in order to use, handle, and dispose of hazardous chemicals safely in the workplace. The intent of the information provided in this course is to help prevent and minimize employee exposures to the workplace hazardous materials, and to minimize accidental release of these material in the work environment. The content of the course is designed to comply with the applicable regulatory requirements and is presented using Canadian English. The learning objectives of the course are to identify the routes of chemical entry into the body; define various categories of chemical hazards; interpret warning labels; identify information commonly found in an SDS; and identify controls commonly used to reduce or eliminate contact with hazardous materials in the workplace. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental health and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • identify WHMIS responsibilities in the workplace
  • identify the routes of chemical entry into the body
  • identify common health hazard descriptors
  • identify terms related to chemical hazards
  • interpret information found on chemical warning labels
  • interpret hazard symbols found on chemical warning labels
  • recognize information contained in the Safety Data Sheet
  • identify types of controls commonly used to reduce or eliminate contact with hazardous materials in the workplace

Transport Canada TDG: Documents, Markings, and Containers

Being able to properly classify dangerous goods for transportation is a key component of TGA. The classifications, their associated safety marks and containment guidelines ensure that all parties involved in the transportation of dangerous materials are aware of what is in a shipment, and how it should be treated. This course will explain dangerous goods classes and divisions, and packing guidelines. Documentation requirements, safety marks and containment methods will also be covered. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental, health and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • recognize the features of substances classification
  • determine if shipping documents have been presented correctly
  • recognize safety mark considerations

Fall Prevention Awareness - Canada

This course is intended to provide workers who might be exposed to fall hazards, including falls on level ground, with the information needed to recognize and minimize such hazards. The content in this course is designed to comply with the intent of the applicable regulatory requirements. Additional training will be necessary for those in the construction industry who are required to comply with the Province of Ontario, Working at Heights Training Program Standard. Note: Workers are also provided information to help them recognize common workplace fall hazards, describe fall protection techniques used in general industry, describe the primary components of an effective fall protection program, and identify fall protection techniques, methods, equipment, and limitations. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental, health and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • recognize common workplace fall hazards
  • identify common workplace tripping hazards
  • recognize ways to protect workers from workplace fall hazards
  • identify fall prevention techniques and methods
  • identify guidelines related to fall protection equipment
  • identify who is in charge of safety monitoring

Respiratory Protection - Canada

This one-hour course covers information relating to respiratory hazards, protection mechanisms, and safe work practices. This course also includes information on how to use respiratory protection for protection from hazardous airborne contaminants in the work environment. This course does not include the types of respirators and other protective considerations required when working with ionizing radiation. Learners will be provided information to help them recognize why respiratory protection is necessary, how to distinguish employee and employer responsibilities for respiratory protection, and how to identify the nature, extent, and effects of respiratory hazards to which they may be exposed. Learners will also be shown how to specify the operation, limitations, and capabilities of respirators, how to identify respirator selection procedures and practices, how to specify proper respirator use and inspection practices, how to recognize proper respirator maintenance, cleaning, and storage practices, and how to identify respirator malfunction and follow-up procedures. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental, health and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • recognize why respirator protection is necessary
  • distinguish between employee and employer responsibilities
  • identify examples of respiratory hazards
  • identify characteristics of an atmosphere immediately dangerous to life
  • define the types of respirators
  • identify the limitations of respirators
  • identify factors to consider when selecting a respirator
  • cite what must occur before using a respirator
  • cite proper inspection practices
  • select best practices when donning or doffing a respirator
  • select actions to take during an emergency situation
  • select proper respirator maintenance and storage practices

Occupational Health and Safety Awareness: Ontario Reg. 297/13 – Canada

Health and Safety in Ontario workplaces is governed by the Occupational Health and Safety Act (OHSA) and multiple regulations under the Act. This course meets the requirements of Ontario Regulation 297/13 – Occupational Health and Safety Awareness and Training. It describes how workplace health and safety operates in Ontario relative to employers, workers and supervisors. The course specifically addresses the duties and rights of workers under OHSA; duties of employers and supervisors under OHSA; common workplace hazards and occupational illnesses; the role of joint health and safety committees and of health and safety representatives under OHSA; roles of the ministry, the Workplace Safety and Insurance Board (WSIB), and health and safety associations; information and instruction requirements as set out in the Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System (WHMIS) Regulation; how to identify, assess and manage workplace hazards; and sources of information on occupational health and safety. This course was developed with subject matter support provided by the Pinchin Group of Companies, an environmental, health and safety consulting firm with offices across Canada.
  • recognize workers' basic rights as provided in the Occupational Health and Safety Act
  • identify worker duties in relation to occupational health and safety
  • identify the health and safety duties of employers
  • identify the health and safety duties of supervisors
  • identify the responsibilities of joint health and safety committees and health and safety representatives in the workplace
  • identify the roles of the entities that partner to advance health and safety in Ontario
  • identify control methods used for basic workplace hazards
  • recognize the steps for dealing with workplace hazards effectively
  • identify requirements for worker training outlined by the Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System
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Canada Safety and Health e-learning bundle
  • Course ID:
    252837
  • Duration:
    8 hours
  • Price:
    $249