Driving Safe Training

Alert Driving

Work Zone Safety

DOT ERG Introduction

DOT HAZMAT Safety

Driving Hazard Recognition

Driving Large Vehicles and Heavy Equipment

Load Securement

Tanker Rollover

DOT Hazmat - General Awareness

DOT Hazmat - Highway Carrier Loading and Unloading Requirements

DOT Hazmat - Highway Carrier Segregation Requirements

DOT Hazmat - Labeling

DOT Hazmat - Marking

DOT Hazmat - Packaging

DOT Hazmat – Placarding

DOT Hazmat - Security Requirements

DOT Hazmat - Shipping Papers

DOT HAZMAT Safety

 

 

  

Alert Driving

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Alert Driving

Understanding the importance of being an alert driver can mean the

 

difference between life and death. Learn how to observe conditions

 

around you, anticipate hazardous situations, and react to avoid hazards

 

with our Alert Driving course. Our course discusses driving at safe speeds,

 

the dangers of driving while impaired, and illustrates how to increase

 

your reaction time by following the two-second rule. Alert driving is a

 

fundamental element of safe, defensive driving techniques.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Describe reasons why you should never drive while impaired

 

·  Describe how to scan the road

 

·  Identify things to look for while driving

 

·  Describe how to increase reaction time

 

·  Define the two-second rule

 

·  Define the speed limit

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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Work Zone Safety

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Work Zone Safety

A work zone is an area of roadway associated with construction,

 

maintenance, or utility work activities. Work zones are typically marked

 

by signs, channeling devices, pavement markings, and/or work vehicles.

 

Because they are often adjacent to active roadways, work zone workers

 

are exposed to significant risks. Motorists, cyclists, and pedestrians can

 

also face significant risks. Roadways and work activities differ, and

 

weather, traffic volumes, and local environments also vary, so a "one size

 

fits" all approach to work zone safety is not appropriate. However, there

 

are policies, procedures, and guidelines which do apply to all. These are

 

covered in this course.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Define the term "work zone"

 

·  List hazardous conditions that work zones can present

 

·  Describe the components of a "Transportation Management

 

Plan," which can include a "Temporary Traffic Control" plan,

 

"Transportation Operations" plan, and "Public Information" plan

 

·  Describe the purpose and contents of the "Manual on Uniform

 

Traffic Control Devices"

 

·  Identify and describe "positive protection devices," "exposure

 

control measures," and "other traffic control measures"

 

·  Identify the four areas of a work zone

 

·  Describe the elements of an "Internal Traffic Control Plan" for a

 

work zone

 

·  List safe behaviors to use when driving in or around work zones

 

 

 

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT ERG Introduction

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT ERG Introduction

The Department of Transportation's Emergency Response Guidebook

 

(ERG) was created to help firefighters, law enforcement officers, medical

 

personnel, and other first responders quickly identify the hazards present

 

at transportation emergencies involving hazardous materials in order to

 

protect themselves and the public. The ERG contains indexed lists of

 

hazardous materials, the general hazards each material presents, and

 

recommended safety precautions for emergency incidents. It is used in

 

the U.S., Canada, Mexico, and several South American countries.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Explain the purpose of the U.S. DOT's Emergency Response

 

Guidebook (ERG)

 

·  Define the terms "hazardous material" and "initial response

 

period"

 

·  Describe the purpose and contents of the six color-coded sections

 

of the ERG

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT HAZMAT Safety

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT HAZMAT Safety

Over 4 billion tons of hazardous materials are transported in the U.S.

 

every year. Due to their inherent risks to life, property, and the

 

environment, the U.S. DOT established the Hazardous Materials

 

Regulations (HMR) to cover the classification, labeling, packaging, and

 

handling of hazardous materials. They also regulate hazmat training,

 

incident reporting, hazard communication, and security. This course

 

describes existing regulations for the transport of hazardous materials in

 

commerce in the U.S., including the Hazardous Materials Table (HMT).

 

t the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Provide the U.S. Department of Transportation's (DOT) definitions

 

for "hazardous material," "hazmat employer" and "hazmat

 

employee"

 

·  Describe the key components of the U.S. DOT's Hazardous

 

Materials Regulations (HMR)

 

·  Identify who must comply with the HMR

 

·  Use the information in the Hazardous Materials Table (HMT) from

 

the HMR to correctly fill out the shipping description on a

 

shipping document for a hazardous material

 

·  List the civil and criminal penalties that are possible for violations

 

of the HMR

 

 

 

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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Driving Hazard Recognition

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Driving Hazard

Safe drivers recognize potential hazards and stay out of harm's way. With

Recognition

our Driving Hazard Recognition course, you'll learn techniques for

 

negotiating intersections and blind spots as well as avoiding erratic

 

drivers, pedestrians, animals, and parked vehicles. You'll also learn about

 

driving with limited visibility and in slippery conditions. Paying extra

 

attention to common driving hazards can help ensure that your

 

passengers and cargo return home safely.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

Describe best driving practices in intersections

 

Identify and describe blind spots

 

Describe best driving practices during bad weather

 

Describe best driving practices when obstacles are causing limited

 

visibility

 

Describe what to do when you begin to lose traction

 

Explain how to deal with erratic drivers

 

Describe best driving practices around pedestrian, animal, and parked

 

vehicle hazards

 

 

 

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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Driving Large Vehicles and Heavy Equipment

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Driving Large Vehicles

Vehicles on public roadways come in many different shapes and sizes.

and Heavy Equipment

Most passenger vehicles - cars, vans, SUVs, and pickup trucks - have

 

similar configurations and controls, and drivers of these vehicles

 

understand their capabilities and limitations. However, drivers of large

 

trucks and heavy equipment must use extra caution in order to safely

 

navigate and share the roads with smaller vehicles. This course covers

 

some of the things that must be considered when driving large vehicles or

 

operating heavy equipment in order to ensure the safety of operators and

 

people who are nearby. Topics covered include blind spot awareness,

 

how to safely back up, dealing with inclement weather and poor road

 

conditions, construction and work zone considerations, and minimizing in-

 

cab distractions.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  List the items you should check before starting up a large vehicle

 

or piece of heavy equipment

 

·  List the additional limitations that large vehicles and heavy

 

equipment have when compared to smaller vehicles

 

·  Identify the blind spots on a large semi-truck

 

·  Describe how you can safely back up a large truck or piece of …..

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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Load Securement

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Load Securement

Cargo Securement Standard provides the basis for the rules and

 

regulations covering load securement on motor vehicles in the United

 

States and Canada. This standard was created because unsecured loads

 

can cause loss of life and load, cargo and vehicle damage, and accidents

 

with other vehicles. This course covers the purpose of load securement,

 

preparing loads, methods of load securement (including tie-down

 

assemblies), working load limits, tie-down types, and safety.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Specify where and when the North American Cargo Securement

 

Standard applies

 

·  List the three methods of load securement on a motor vehicle

 

·  Define working load limit (WLL) and aggregate working load limit

 

(AWLL)

 

·  Describe how the number of tie-downs required for a load is

 

determined

 

·  List safety guidelines related to cargo securement

 

·  Identify when vehicles and load securement devices should be

 

inspected during transport

 

·  List commodities which have special load securement

 

requirements

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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Tanker Rollover

 

 

 

 

Tanker Rollover                         Approximately 1300 tanker truck rollovers occur every year. These

rollovers are the reason behind one in four accident-related truck driver

deaths. This course emphasizes the importance of drivers paying close

attention to the road and its conditions, as well as how their behaviors

and decisions can factor in a rollover.

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Describe what happens during a rollover

 

·  Identify four risk factors for rollovers

 

·  Identify how driver behavior can cause rollovers

 

·  Describe unsafe behaviors such as excessive speed

 

·  Describe how vehicle design can cause rollovers

 

·  Explain the impact of a high center of gravity

 

·  Describe load effects that can influence a rollover

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT Hazmat - General Awareness

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT Hazmat - General

Regulations related to the transportation of hazardous materials are

Awareness

contained in Title 49 of the U.S. Code of Federal Regulations (CFR). The

 

Hazardous Materials Regulations (HMR) in Parts 171-180 of Title 49

 

regulate the transportation of hazardous materials in commerce by motor

 

vehicle, rail car, aircraft, or waterborne vessel. The HMR include

 

classification, labeling, packaging, handling, loading and unloading

 

requirements, in addition to standards for hazmat training, incident

 

reporting, hazard communication, and security.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Provide U.S. DOT definitions for "hazardous material," "hazmat

 

employer" and "hazmat employee"

 

·  Identify the circumstances under which the U.S. DOT's Hazardous

 

Materials Regulations (HMR) apply

 

·  Describe the responsibilities of hazmat employees and persons

 

who offer hazardous materials for shipment

 

·  Use the Hazardous Materials Table to generate a basic description

 

for use on shipping documents

 

·  Explain how hazardous substances, marine pollutants, elevated

 

temperature materials, and hazardous wastes are identified and

 

regulated during shipping

 

 

 

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT Hazmat - Highway Carrier Loading and Unloading Requirements

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT Hazmat - Highway

The Hazardous Materials Regulations (HMR) apply to the transportation

Carrier Loading and

of hazardous materials in commerce. This includes the movement of

Unloading

these materials, plus all associated loading, unloading, and storage

Requirements

activities. Part 177 of the HMR contains requirements related to the

 

transportation of hazardous materials by private, common, and contract

 

"for hire" motor carriers. These carriers must also comply with several

 

other Parts of the HMR, and many requirements of the Federal Motor

 

Carrier Safety Regulations (FMCSR).

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Define the terms "hazardous material," "exclusive use," and "sole

 

use," according to the Hazardous Materials Regulations (HMR)

 

·  Describe when the HMR apply to highway hazardous materials

 

shipments

 

·  Describe the shipping paper recordkeeping requirements for

 

hazmat carriers

 

·  List general loading and unloading requirements for hazardous

 

materials

 

·  List the loading and unloading requirements for hazardous

 

materials in Classes 1-5, 7, and 8 and Divisions 2.3 and 6.1

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT Hazmat - Highway Carrier Segregation Requirements

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT Hazmat - Highway

Certain hazardous materials must be separated from each other during

Carrier Segregation

transportation in a manner that prevents commingling if a package failure

Requirements

or leakage were to occur. The segregation requirements for highway

 

hazmat shipments are contained in Section 177.848 of the HMR. These

 

requirements apply only to the Hazard Classes and Divisions listed in the

 

HMR's Segregation Table and only if the materials are in packages that

 

require labeling or placarding, a compartment within a cargo tank, or a

 

portable tank loaded in a container or vehicle.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

Use the Segregation Table in Section 177.848 of the Hazardous

 

Materials Regulations (HMR) to determine segregation requirements for

 

commercial highway hazardous materials shipments

 

Use the Compatibility Table to determine the segregation requirements

 

for commercial highway shipments of Class 1 Explosives

 

Determine when a transportation incident involving a hazardous

 

material must be reported to the National Response Center (NRC)

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Use the Segregation Table in Section 177.848 of the Hazardous

 

Materials Regulations (HMR) to determine segregation

 

requirements for commercial highway hazardous materials

 

shipments

 

·  Use the Compatibility Table to determine the segregation

 

requirements for commercial highway shipments of Class 1

 

Explosives

 

·  Determine when a transportation incident involving a hazard…….

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT Hazmat - Labeling

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT Hazmat - Labeling

The packaging used to secure hazardous materials during transport

 

typically contains markings and labels to indicate that it contains a

 

hazardous material. The purpose of marking and labeling is to

 

communicate the hazards and risks of the materials being transported to

 

anyone who could potentially be exposed to them."Labeling" refers to the

 

placement of primary and, if applicable, subsidiary hazard labels on the

 

outer package. DOT labeling requirements are contained in Part 172,

 

Subpart E of the HMR.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Define the terms hazardous material, packaging, package, bulk

 

packaging, non-bulk packaging, marking, and labeling

 

·  Identify who is responsible for non-compliant hazardous material

 

shipments

 

·  Use the Hazardous Materials Table and HMR to determine the

 

required hazard labels for a package

 

·  List the international labels that can be used in place of or in

 

addition to DOT hazmat labels

 

·  List durability, size, color, and placement requirements for DOT

 

labels

 

·  Identify non-compliant hazmat packages

 

 

 

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT Hazmat - Marking

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT Hazmat - Marking

The packaging used to secure hazardous materials during transport

 

typically contains markings and labels to indicate that it contains a

 

hazardous material. The purpose of these markings and labels is to

 

communicate the hazards and risks of the materials being transported to

 

anyone who could be exposed to them. All markings must be legible and

 

durable; clearly visible; written in English; printed on or affixed to the

 

package surface or a label, tag, or sign; and placed away from other

 

markings (such as advertising) that could substantially reduce their

 

effectiveness. DOT marking requirements are detailed in Part 172,

 

Subpart D of the HMR.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Define the terms "hazardous material," "packaging," "package,"

 

"bulk packaging," and "non-bulk packaging," as defined in the

 

Hazardous Material Regulations (HMR)

 

·  Identify the responsibilities of shippers, carriers, and drivers for

 

hazardous material shipments

 

·  List general packaging requirements for hazardous materials

 

·  Identify UN POP marks, Box Maker's Certificates, and "Glass -

 

Handle with care," "Keep dry," and "Upright position" markings

 

·  Identify general, material-specific, and packaging-specific marking

 

requirements for bulk and non-bulk packaging

 

·  Identify the DOT markings used to identify marine pollutants,

 

radioactive materials, poisons, self-reactive materials and organic

 

peroxides, explosives, regulated medical waste, and elevated

 

temperature materials

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT Hazmat - Packaging

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT Hazmat -

The primary function of hazmat packaging is to ensure that hazardous

Packaging

materials remain intact and secure during transportation. All packagings

 

must be designed to ensure that under normal conditions, the contents will

 

not be released and the packaging effectiveness will be maintained as it

 

experiences typical physical stresses, including shocks, vibrations,

 

temperature extremes, and changes in humidity and pressure. The

 

Hazardous Materials Table (HMT) in Section 172.101 of the HMR can be

 

used to determine the non-bulk and bulk packaging requirements, and any

 

conditions for packaging exceptions, for hazardous material shipments.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Define the terms "hazardous material," "dangerous goods,"

 

"packaging," "package," "limited quantity," "excepted quantity," and

 

"consumer commodity"

 

·  Identify when the Hazardous Materials Regulations, IMDG Code,

 

IATA Dangerous Goods Regulations, and UN Recommendations

 

apply

 

·  Demonstrate how to determine packaging exceptions and

 

authorized packagings, and how to apply Special Provisions

 

·  Describe the purpose and application of DOT Special Permits

 

·  Show how Packing Group performance levels in UN POP marks are

 

applied

 

·  List general HMR packaging requirements and common exceptions

 

·  Identify where the requirements for limited quantity and excepted

 

quantity shipments can be found

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT Hazmat – Placarding

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT Hazmat -

The DOT requires marking, labeling, and placarding of hazardous

Placarding

materials being transported in commerce to, from, or within the U.S. The

 

term "placarding" refers to the placement of large durable versions of

 

hazard labels on transport vehicles, bulk packages, freight containers, unit

 

load devices, and rail cars. The purpose of marking, labeling, and

 

placarding is to communicate the potential dangers of hazardous

 

materials. Placards are especially important to emergency responders,

 

who use this information to initiate protective actions after an incident or

 

accidental release.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Define the terms "hazardous material," "packaging," "package,"

 

"bulk" packaging, and "non-bulk" packaging, as defined in the

 

Hazardous Material Regulations (HMR)

 

·  Identify the hazmat packaging employees who must comply with

 

the HMR

 

·  Identify markings, labels, and placards on hazardous material

 

shipments

 

·  Describe placards that are prohibited, including the exceptions

 

that are allowed

 

·  Describe general placarding requirements for hazardous material

 

shipments to, from, and within the U.S., including how to use the

 

placarding tables in the HMR, and placarding provisions and

 

exceptions

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT Hazmat - Security Requirements

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT Hazmat - Security

In 2010, the Pipeline & Hazardous Materials Safety Administration

Requirements

(PHMSA) published a rule modifying the security requirements for the

 

commercial transportation of some hazardous materials. This rule

 

requires shippers and carriers of certain types and quantities of hazardous

 

materials to implement a Hazardous Materials Safety and Security Plan

 

(a.k.a. "Security Plan") and provide additional security training to

 

employees. Among other things, they must ensure subject hazmat

 

packages and containers are properly closed and secured, select routes

 

that will minimize damage to or from hazardous materials, conduct

 

background investigations on new employees, confirm the adequacy of

 

carrier Security Plans, and integrate all aspects of the security rule into

 

their normal business activities.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Provide the Hazardous Materials Regulations (HMR) definition for

 

"hazardous material" and "large bulk quantity"

 

·  Identify which shipments are subject to the HMR

 

·  List the required elements of a Hazardous Materials Security Plan

 

·  Describe the three types of security that a Security Plan must

 

address: personnel security, unauthorized access, and route

 

security

 

·  Describe the recordkeeping requirements for Security Plan

 

documents

 

·  Describe the general training and in-depth security training

 

requirements for hazmat employees

 

 

 

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT Hazmat - Shipping Papers

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT Hazmat - Shipping

Shippers of hazardous materials - including hazardous wastes, hazardous

Papers

substances, and marine pollutants - must prepare and certify shipping

 

papers before offering these materials for commercial transportation to,

 

from, or within the U.S. Shipping papers identify and classify the

 

hazardous materials being shipped, and notify shippers and carriers of

 

their hazards. They help define the protective measures necessary to

 

protect employees, the public, and the environment, and can provide

 

critical information to emergency response personnel.

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Describe the shipping paper preparation and recordkeeping

 

responsibilities of shippers, drivers, and carriers

 

·  Identify the requirements for the Emergency Response Telephone

 

Number on shipping papers

 

·  Describe common exceptions for shipping paper requirements

 

·  Identify the required components of a Basic Description and

 

Proper Shipping Description

 

·  List the additional information that is required for some

 

hazardous material shipments

 

·  Identify the four types of shipper certifications

 

·  List the additional information that is included on the Uniform

 

Hazardous Waste Manifest

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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DOT HAZMAT Safety

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

DOT HAZMAT Safety

Over 4 billion tons of hazardous materials are transported in the U.S.

 

every year. Due to their inherent risks to life, property, and the

 

environment, the U.S. DOT established the Hazardous Materials

 

Regulations (HMR) to cover the classification, labeling, packaging, and

 

handling of hazardous materials. They also regulate hazmat training,

 

incident reporting, hazard communication, and security. This course

 

describes existing regulations for the transport of hazardous materials in

 

commerce in the U.S., including the Hazardous Materials Table (HMT).

 

At the end of this module, you will be able to:

 

·  Provide the U.S. Department of Transportation's (DOT) definitions

 

for "hazardous material," "hazmat employer" and "hazmat

 

employee"

 

·  Describe the key components of the U.S. DOT's Hazardous

 

Materials Regulations (HMR)

 

·  Identify who must comply with the HMR

 

·  Use the information in the Hazardous Materials Table (HMT) from

 

the HMR to correctly fill out the shipping description on a

 

shipping document for a hazardous material

 

·  List the civil and criminal penalties that are possible for violations

 

of the HMR

 

 

 

Who can attend?

 

 

Validation?

Three years

Certificate & ID

Certificate & ID

Exam

Multi-choice exam

Fee

325 US$ + VAT

More details

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