Succeed University™— a Calendar of Risk Management Courses
Take advantage of a series of free webinars on risk management and workplace safety subjects.
Sign up for classes below:
General Industry Training Requirements – What You Need to Know!
This webinar presentation will go over the 29 CFR 1910 OSHA General Industry training requirements as well as some DOT and EPA requirements. Learn why training is necessary, what training should be done, who requires training, and how to deliver training effectively to your organization. We will also talk about the Risk Management Center and how to comply with these training requirements, and how to automate your training processes.
PTO (Paid Time Off) Programs, Panacea or Problem?
PTO can be a great benefit that reduces the administrative burden for managers, but it can also create a host of problems for employers if not implemented and managed correctly. Join Kathryn Carlson and Jessica Gard, KPA VP of Human Resources, to learn about:
- Rules related to PTO including how to offer PTO in states where sick leave is mandatory
- Wage and hours issues
- Managing leave interactions including FMLA and Workers Compensation
- Best practices when moving from vacation and sick leave to PTO
Understanding The “E” in “EHS”
Within many organizations, environmental compliance often becomes the responsibility of the safety manager, who may or may not know the regulations. The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is the federal agency that regulates environmental compliance across the country, and many states have adopted state agency plans as well.
Please join Hannah Crawford to learn about basic environmental regulations pertaining to your responsibilities for the air, land, and water. Hannah is a former regulator for the state of Florida. In this webinar she will cover the environmental basics including:
- Waste Generation
- Water discharge
- Air permitting
- Stormwater runoff
- And more
Embracing Age in your Safety Culture — From Baby Boomers to Millennials
Today’s workforce is undergoing a major change. Baby boomers are beginning to retire, meaning that Generation X and Millennials will make up most the workforce. The young adults entering the workforce today come in with a different set of skills, culture, and attitude. These generations will ultimately be responsible for production in this world, so how can we get them to buy into safety? Job safety can also be a big factor for young adults who are looking at job positions. They are prepared to challenge and introduce new ideas.
In addition, some people in the workforce do not have the opportunity to retire as early as prior generations. With age comes additional safety considerations, and senior employees can be more susceptible to serious injuries.
Is your organization’s safety culture ready to embrace a new generation?