Work At Height Rescue Training
Work at Height Rescue: Training Overview
Work at Height is the main cause of workplace fatalities so it is important that all employers and duty holders ensure that the work is planned, supervised and carried out safely. An essential part of the planning process must also include arrangements for emergencies and rescue in the event of a fall. Rescue is the responsibility of the employer/building owner and NOT the emergency services.
Who will benefit?
Safesite's Working at Height Rescue Training Course is a specialist course which covers all aspects relating to working at height and rescue and provides delegates with an understanding of why rescue procedures are needed, and how to plan for and successfully complete a rescue. This course is ideal for employers, managers, operatives and others with health and safety obligations such as building owners who have a duty of care to those working on their premises.
Course content includes:
- The hierarchy of controls when carrying out Work at Height (WAH) Legislation
- How a rescue kit works
- Harness inspection and wearing
- Using a rescue kit at ground level
- Simulated rescue of a dummy
- Recertification, training and first aid procedures.
Safesite's Working at Height Rescue Training Course is a practical course, delegates will be required to provide their own PPE (steel toe capped boots, gloves, overall, hi-viz jacket and hard hat with chin strap).
Course Duration and Price
Safesite's Working at Height Rescue Training is a day course.
Training courses are held at your own premises. Prices are based on location and start at £998 plus VAT for 4 delegates. (Please note that a suitably high structure is required for the practical aspects of this course.)
For further information on this course or to book an in-house course, please contact Steven Kilpin at Safesite on Tel: 01293 529977 or via our Contact page.
HSE campaign to focus on work at height
The HSE have already carried out over 2,000 inspections nationwide.
Food company fined £100k after forklift fall
The company was found guilty of breaching section 21 of the Health and Safety at Work Act 1974, fined £100,000 and ordered to pay £19,032.63 in costs.