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Welding is the most dangerous job in the construction industry. There are more than half a million welders in the United States. Among them, the lifetime risk of fatal injury is more than four per thousand workers. Employee safety is not the only reason why you need to ensure your employees go on a welding safety course. Once your product leaves the shop floor, a faulty weld can bring down an aircraft, cause an explosion, and harm innocent people.
Electrical hazards, exposure to fumes, working in cramped spaces, and the potential for fires and explosions are all everyday occupational hazards for the welder. Other causes of welding accidents in the workplace include:
In April 2016, OSHA issued fines against two companies in Minnesota that had contributed to the death of a welder when the storage tank on which he was working exploded. Neither the manufacturer of the tank nor the factory where it was installed had measured the flammability of the soap stock inside the tank. In December the same year, another welder who was working in a tank at an ethanol plant in South Dakota was killed by a fire inside the tank.
By now you will have gained an appreciation for the importance of safe welding practices, both on your shop floor and for years after your product rolls off the assembly line. In order to make sure you send the safest, most carefully manufactured product out the door, invest a little time and resource into sending your welders on a seminar on welding principles and procedures.
A course like this will help your employees learn the basics of welding techniques such as:
They will also learn how to safely apply the practices of metallurgy, welding safety and inspection, and troubleshooting into the welding process. This is a valuable course for: mechanics, welding technicians, maintenance techs, building engineers, managers & superintendents, plant & facility maintenance technicians, and owners & managers. Yes, you, too, should give some careful thought to taking a seminar.
Participants will also learn about the metal cutting process and understanding weld prints. Additional agenda topics for this training include: principles & procedures of welding repair, welding and cutting safety electric arc welding equipment, and welding certification requirements.
If you believe your workers and company in general would benefit from a welding safety seminar, contact us at NTT Training and see what your options are for customized welding safety training sessions.
For more information about National Technology Transfer or any of our programs click here: http://www.nttinc.com or http://www.nttinc.com/seminar-list-catalog/.
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