Outreach Trainer Program Guideline Updates
OSHA periodically updates the requirements that an Authorized OSHA Outreach Trainer must follow in conducting and reporting OSHA Outreach Training Program classes. The 2019 general Outreach Training Program Requirement and supporting documents for Construction Industry Procedures, and General Industry Procedures have been updated on the OSHA.gov.
OSHA Outreach Training Program Requirements:
Application for Alternative Delivery of OSHA Outreach Training Exception Request
If you would like to apply to deliver an OSHA 10- or OSHA 30-hour outreach class through an online delivery platform (i.e. Zoom, WebEx, MS Teams, Google Classroom, etc.) you must complete an application for review by your Authorizing Training Organization (ATO). Please download the form here and send directly to the GT OTI Director at email@example.com
For information and upcoming dates on Georgia Tech’s OSHA Training Institute Education Center (OTIEC) courses, click here.
Industry Specific Procedures
Construction Industry Procedures:
General Industry Procedures:
Training Materials for OSHA 10- and 30-Hour Classes
- OSHA DTE General Industry-Related PowerPoints: https://www.osha.gov/training/outreach/general-industry/presentations
- OSHA DTE Construction-Related PowerPoints: https://www.osha.gov/training/outreach/construction/presentations
- OSHA Directorate of Training and Education (DTE) Library of Training and Reference Materials: https://www.osha.gov/training/library/materials
- OSHA Susan Harwood Grant Developed Training Materials: https://www.osha.gov/harwoodgrants/grantmaterials/bytopic (free training materials on a variety of topics developed by Grantee awards to promote safety and health in the workplace)
- Data & Statistics: https://www.osha.gov/data (includes commonly used statistics for inspections, enforcement, establishment search, complaint data)
- OSHA Training Requirements in OSHA Standards: https://www.osha.gov/sites/default/files/publications/osha2254.pdf (document outlining the requirements for training under specific OSHA standards in 1910 and 1926)