Training: Arc Flash Safety for Utilities (1910.269)
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Class Overview

This class is designed specifically for the needs of utility workers working with or near low or high voltage lines or equipment, or for those managing individuals in these environments. Attendees will learn about the dangers of arc hazards, safe work practices in accordance with the NESC and OSHA 1910.269 standards, practical protection strategies, best practices in arc flash, and the state of the art in PPE.

Also offered as a Train the Trainer class.

Onsite at Your Facility

Starting at $3,900

$3,900 for training plus student materials. $2,750 for each additional day. Local rates and volume rates available. Includes 5 hours of training for up to 40 attendees and instructor travel to U.S. locations.

Attend a Nationwide Class

$400 Per Person

Discounts Available: Registering five or more employees from the same company qualifies you for our discounted rate. Contact us for group reservations and additional information.


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What You'll Learn
Who Should Attend

What You'll Learn:

  • OSHA Regulations 1910.269, being qualified and working safely
  • Types of arcs and what happens when you are exposed to an arc flash
  • Arc Flash PPE and how it works
  • Public safety (limited approach) boundaries
  • Minimum Approach Distance
  • Testing and verifying equipment is de-energized
  • Arc Flash PPE requirements
  • Personal clothing issues and how to avoid them
  • Arc Flash Boundary Concept
  • Basic hazard assessment
  • Difference between NESC, NFPA 70E and OSHA 1910.269 affecting utility workers
  • 7 Electrical Safety Habits

Who Should Attend?

  • HV Electricians
  • Linemen
  • Utility safety directors
  • RECC or IOU utility managers
  • Meter service workers
  • Underground network linemen/cablemen

Who Should Attend?

  • HV Electricians
  • Linemen
  • Utility safety directors
  • RECC or IOU utility managers
  • Meter service workers
  • Underground network linemen/cablemen

What You'll Learn

  • OSHA Regulations 1910.269, being qualified and working safely
  • Types of arcs and what happens when you are exposed to an arc flash
  • Arc Flash PPE and how it works
  • Public safety (limited approach) boundaries
  • Minimum Approach Distance
  • Testing and verifying equipment is de-energized
  • Arc Flash PPE requirements
  • Personal clothing issues and how to avoid them
  • Arc Flash Boundary Concept
  • Basic hazard assessment
  • Difference between NESC, NFPA 70E and OSHA 1910.269 affecting utility workers
  • 7 Electrical Safety Habits
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