|Classes can be online distance learning due to COVID-19 if required||Date|
|(Part 1) $409 per person||Feb 16,17&18,2021|
|(Part 2) $329 per person||Feb 25&26,2021|
|(Part 1) $409 per person||Mar 16,17&18,2021|
|(Part 2) $329 per person||Mar22&23,2021|
|(Refresher) $210 per person||Mar 26,2020|
WE NOW ALSO OFFER QUALITATIVE MASK FIT TESTING DUE TO THE NEW OHSA REQUIREMENTS PLEASE CALL 905-767-8447 FOR A MORE INFORMATION
Active Training Solutions is a Chief Prevention Officer approved provider for Joint Health and Safety Committee Certification training program. We service the GTA and Durham region. We can also come to your site for a customized training session.
New Ministry of Labour (MOL) training standards for Joint Health and Safety Committee (JHSC) Certification training took effect on March 1, 2016 and Ontario companies with 20 or more employees are impacted.
Most companies in Ontario with 20 or more employees are required to have a Joint Health and Safety Committee (JHSC) that complies with the Occupational Health and Safety Act (OHSA). For most, that means having at least 2 committee members – 1 worker and 1 management representative – certified in health and safety.
Certification status is awarded by the Ministry of Labour after completing BOTH Part One (basic) and Part Two (hazard-specific) training.
Part One is the first step in training JHSC members, providing them with a well-rounded understanding of health and safety fundamentals they can apply to their own workplace.
This includes health and safety and the law, and how to recognize and control hazards. Participants also learn about their roles and responsibilities, for example, in identifying hazards and making recommendations and in inspecting the workplace and investigating accidents.
Part-one training concludes with a Ministry of Labour (MOL)-developed test.
Part-one training and a solid grounding in health and safety prepares you for the Part One test, and sets the stage for Part-two.
Certification is about more than just compliance
It also makes good business sense. When committee members are well-trained, they’re not only better at identifying hazards and making recommendations for improvement, they’re also better at being health and safety leaders, at increasing overall employee engagement.
The result is higher productivity and less potential downtime from illness and injury.