Occupational Safety and Health Service and Training

Routine and recurrent training are the basis for a well-informed and capable workforce. Much of this training is specialized to the specific industry of our clients but a great deal is generic, required by governmental regulations or sound business sense. These types of training include a wide variety of Health & Safety, Environmental Stewardship, Management, and Accident Prevention. MTS instructors are experts in each of these broad areas of support, providing the highest caliber training to our clients since the late 1980’s. Featured among these types of training are:

  • OSHA HAZWOPER: Initial 40-hour and refresher (English and Spanish)
  • OSHA 10 (English and Spanish)
  • OSHA 30 (English and Spanish)
  • Confined Space (8 hours) (English and Spanish)
  • Fall Protection (4 hours) (English and Spanish)
  • Asbestos Supervisor (English and Spanish)
  • Asbestos Operator (English and Spanish)
  • Lead Abatement Supervisor (English and Spanish)
  • Lead Abatement Operator (English and Spanish)
  • Safety for Supervisors (English and Spanish)
  • Total Accident Prevention (TAP) (English and Spanish)
  • Quality Systems and Controls (English and Spanish)
  • Rigging and Signaling Training (English and Spanish)
  • Accident Investigation (English and Spanish)
MTS Safety Attitude for You to Emulate

If it is important to show that safety- first attitudes and practices are expected, safety professionals must understand how their organization can most effectively communicate such expectations to its personnel. There are many ways an organization can effectively communicate expectations to its personnel. These include:

  • making safety expectations part of the organization’s strategic plan— first as a corporate value and second as a competitive strategy
  • developing and effectively communicating a corporate safety policy to all personnel
  • including a comprehensive safety component in new- employee orientations
  • incorporating safety as a ground rule in team charters
  • including safety in all job descriptions
  • including at least one safety criterion in all performance appraisal instruments
  • monitoring safety- related attitudes and practices daily
  • role modeling appropriate safety- related attitudes and practices
  • ensuring peer pressure works in favor of safety
  • providing ongoing safety training
  • mentoring the appropriate safety-related attitudes and practices, and
  • reinforcing appropriate safety- related attitudes and practices using recognition and rewards.