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Hand Safety for the Maritime Industry
We all need a fully functional pair of hands--not only to do our jobs, but for all parts of life. But the hands we rely on are vulnerable. A single accident can leave them permanently injured, making even simple tasks difficult.
Working on towing vessels, barges, tugs and offshore support vessels pose special risks for hand injuries. However, all hand injuries are preventable with the right knowledge and the proper actions.
Vessel Visitor Orientation
This training course, created to meet the requirements of Subchapter M 140.415, is intended to familiarize the vessel crew and visitors with the emergency responsibilities for crew members and visitors.This training course, created to meet the requirements of Subchapter M 140.415, is intended to familiarize the vessel crew and visitors with the emergency responsibilities for crew members and visitors.
Crew Safety Orientation
Formerly Deckhand Orientation & Injury Prevention Training for the Inland and Coastal Waterways, this best-selling program has been updated to include the requirements found in the Subchapter M regulations. Regulation 46 CFR 140. 410 Safety Orientation requires that prior to getting underway for the first time on a particular vessel each crewmember must receive this orientation.
This program also covers the training topics required by the American Waterways Operators, Responsible Carrier Program, (RCP) for entry level and deck crew personnel. Training topics cover orientation, safe work practices and hazard awareness instruction.