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Construction Safety and Health
Outreach Program
U.S. Department of Labor
OSHA Office of Training and Education
May 1996

Table of Contents
  1. OSHA Programs
  2. Safety and Health Program Evaluation
  3. OSHA Act/Introduction to Standards
  4. Inspections, Citations, Penalties
  5. Subpart C - General Safety and Health Provisions
  6. Subpart D - Occupational Health and Environmental Controls
  7. Subpart E - Personal Protective and Life Saving Equipment
  8. Subpart F - Fire Protection and Prevention
  9. Subpart G - Signs, Signals, Barricades
  10. Subpart H - Materials Handling, Storage, Use and Disposal
  11. Subpart I - Hand and Power Tools
  12. Subpart J - Welding and Cutting
  13. Subpart K - Electrical
  14. Subpart L - Scaffolding
  15. Subpart M - Fall Protection
  16. Subpart N - Cranes, Derricks, Hoists, Elevators, and Conveyors
  17. Subpart O - Motor Vehicles, Mechanized Equipment and Marine Operations
  18. Subpart P - Excavations
  19. Subpart Q - Concrete and Masonry Construction
  20. Subpart R - Steel Erection
  21. Subpart S - Underground Construction (Tunneling)
  22. Subpart T - Demolition
  23. Subpart U - Blasting and Use of Explosives
  24. Subpart V - Power Transmission and Distribution
  25. Subpart W - Rollover Protection
  26. Subpart X - Stairways and Ladders
  27. Recordkeeping
  28. Training Requirements and Techniques
  29. OSHA's Outreach Program for Trainers
  30. Miscellaneous

These materials are intended to be a resource document for instructors of occupational safety and health are not a substitute for any of the provisions of the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970 or for any standards issued by the U.S. Department of Labor's Occupational Safety and Health Administration. They do not necessarily reflect the views or policies of the U.S. Department of Labor, nor does mention of trade names, commercial products, or organizations imply endorsement by the U.S. Department of Labor.

No attempt has been made to treat the topics exhaustively. It is expected that any instructor wishing to utilize these materials will already have a firm base of knowledge in the technical areas covered and that they will review all materials before presenting a session.
NOTE: At the time of this publication, OSHA was proposing revisions to several construction industry safety and health standards (e.g., Respiratory Protection, Scaffolding, and Confined Spaces). Instructors using these training materials are cautioned to consult the Federal Register for any new final rules that may be promulgated.
This program was compiled and edited by John Standard, CIH, CSP of OSHA's Office of Training and Education.

Materials in this program (except where noted, e.g., Scaffold Illustrations) are in the public domain and may be reproduced, fully or partially, without permission of the Federal Government. Source credit is requested but not required.

May 1996