Wisconsin Construction Safety and Ethics 17 PDH Discount Package 2
Courses in this Package
Scaffold Use in the Construction Industry (S06-001)
Control of Hazardous Energy - Lockout/Tagout (E02-001)
Operational Safety on Airports During Construction (C07-016)
Ethics in Professional Practice (LE2-007)
This online engineering PDH course provides OSHA guidance on scaffolds for protecting workers using scaffolding systems on construction sites.
Scaffolding hazards continue to rank high on the list of most frequently cited standards in the construction industry. Workers involved in working on scaffolding systems are exposed to potential fall hazards. Scaffold-related accidents account for a significant number of fatalities in the construction workplace.
OSHA recognizes that working on scaffolding systems present serious hazards to all workers involved. Therefore, OSHA developed the Scaffold Standard to protect workers using scaffolding systems on construction sites.
This 6 PDH online course is applicable to employers/business owners, engineers, managers, construction contractors/workers and any other personnel working on construction projects that require scaffolding.
- Scaffold capacity requirements
- Scaffold platform requirements
- Criteria for supported scaffolds versus suspended scaffolds
- Access and use requirements
- Fall and falling object requirements
- Specific scaffold and aerial lift requirements
- Training requirements
- Construction focused inspection guidelines
In this professional engineering CEU course, you need to review OSHA 3150, "A Guide to Scaffold Use in the Construction Industry".
This online engineering PDH course presents OSHA guidance on the control of hazardous energy for protecting workers from the release of hazardous energy.
Employees can be seriously or fatally injured if machinery they service or maintain unexpectedly energizes, starts up, or releases stored energy. If the potential exists for the release of hazardous stored energy or for the re-accumulation of stored energy to a hazardous level, the employer must ensure that the employees take steps to prevent injury that may result from such release.
OSHA recognizes the risk of employees being exposed to the release of hazardous stored energy. Therefore, OSHA developed the Control of Hazardous Energy Standard to protect employees from the unexpected energization or startup of machinery or equipment, or the release of hazardous energy during service or maintenance activities.
This 2 PDH online course is applicable to employers, building owners, engineers, managers, electricians, construction workers and any other personnel who are involved in servicing and maintaining electrical machinery or equipment.
- Elements of The Energy-Control Procedure
- Responsibilities of Workers When Servicing or Maintaining Energized Machinery
- Applicability of Lock-Out Procedures
- Applicability of Tag-Out Procedures
- Lock-Out Versus Tag-Out Applications
- Employee Training
In this professional engineering CEU course, you need to review OSHA 3120, "Control of Hazardous Energy (Lockout/Tagout)".
This online engineering PDH course discusses the key areas for maintaining safety during construction at an airport. It presents details on how to maintain a functioning airport during construction, how to keep construction zones safe, and when to have specific zones open or close during construction.
Safety at construction zones is paramount, and this is even more so at airports where multiple stakeholders are involved in the construction process, including but not limited to the FAA, airport operators, contractors, airport users, and military personnel (at military airports).
This 7 PDH online course is applicable to architects, construction managers, safety, civil, electrical, mechanical, and industrial engineers as well as others interested in learning more about how construction at an airport can be performed safely.
- Understanding why maintaining safety at an airport during construction is important
- Learning how to best keep all involved parties and stakeholders safe
- Understanding what is involved in creating a construction safety and phasing plan (CSPP)
- Familiarizing with the guidelines on how to create a construction safety and phasing plan (CSPP)
In this online engineering PDH course, background on the philosophical models that guide ethical behavior is discussed and then applied to specific situations in engineering codes of ethics. This course is based on the American Society of Mechanical Engineers Professional Practice Curriculum, Volume 8, Section: Engineering Ethics.
Many engineering organizations have drafted codes of ethics to which their members are required to commit. Generally, these codes are quite similar and are based on a few fundamental principles which provide guidance to professional engineers in common situations. Nevertheless, there are many difficult or ambiguous situations in which the best ethical solution is difficult to determine.
This 2 PDH online course is intended primarily for engineers seeking to learn ethical principles and how to apply them to their professional practice.
Determining ethical behavior using several philosophical models
Evaluating a practical situation in terms of a professional code of ethics
Identifying situations that represent conflicts of interest and formulate a proper response
Applying the standards of professional ethics in technical communication
Recognizing environmental impacts of engineering work
Considering principles of sustainable development in the performance of professional duties
In this professional engineering CEU course, you need to review "Ethics in Professional Practice" published by the American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME). (This course document is reproduced by permission of the ASME (www.asme.org). You may also download from or view this course document on the ASME's website by clicking on Ethics in Professional Practice).
Once you complete your course review, you need to take a multiple-choice quiz consisting of fifteen (15) questions to earn 2 PDH credit. The quiz will be based on this ASME publication.