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Construction Workers




Under the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970, employers are responsible for
providing a safe and healthful workplace. OSHA’s mission is to ensure the protection of workers and prevent work-related injuries, illnesses, and deaths by setting and enforcing standards,​

Cornerstone Training Institute can assist by  providing training, outreach, education and assistance. These specialized courses reflect OSHA’s belief that training is an essential part of every safety and health program for protecting workers from injuries and illnesses. We conduct various OSHA training programs for both the Construction and General Industry sectors. 

​Our Industry experts are all OSHA Outreach Authorized Trainers, guaranteeing your training is in accordance with the highest applicable standards of quality and information accuracy.  We can specialize training to fit a clients unique job-specific needs. 

Here's a small sample of what we offer...

OSHA Health and Safety in Construction 
OSHA 10-hour training teaches basic safety and health information to entry-level workers in construction and general industry. It is part of the OSHA Outreach Training Program, which explains serious workplace hazards, workers' rights, employer responsibilities and how to file an OSHA complaint.
OSHA Hazardous Waste Operations Emergency Response
The 40-hour course is the initial training for workers with the highest risk under HAZWOPER standards. Workers need the 40-hour HAZWOPER initial training if they'll: Work with and clean up hazardous materials regularly. Be involved in the storage and treatment of hazardous substances. Have exposure at or above PELs.
OSHA Health and Safety in General Industry
OSHA 10-Hour General Industry Training is appropriate for workers in the following fields: healthcare, factory operations, warehousing, manufacturing, storage and more. Enrollment and completion of OSHA 10 General Industry Training will help educate workers to predict, prevent, identify and stop possible common worksite hazards.
Image by Scott Blake
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