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Act First Safety

Act First Safety Online Lockout / Tagout Training Program

REGISTRATION – Individual cost of this Lockout/Tagout program is only $32.95 – volume discounts apply. There are several ways to register:

Option 1 – All customers/companies interested in setting up a customized learning management system (LMS) for their business, should call us direct to REGISTER(as discounts may apply).  Note: there is NO additional charge for the LMS setup. Call 416-283-7233 (local GTA) or Canada-wide toll free at 1-855-260-7233 to register.

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Option 2 – For individuals that would like immediate registration, use the convenient online shopping cart by selecting the adjacent icon (or call us and we’ll get you registered), then enjoy your programs!  Thank you.

Lockout Training Program

Failure to control the release of hazardous energy while servicing and maintaining equipment has the potential to causes some of the most severe injuries in our workplaces.

This program is designed to ensure employers, management, and workers understand the hazards associated with uncontrolled energy and the proper methods of controlling that energy through a properly developed and implemented lockout program. Upon successful completion, a certificate will be issued automatically.

Modules

  • Lockout and Definitions
  • Hazardous Energy Control Program
  • Lockout Devices and Steps to Lockout
  • Lockout Processes
  • Alternate Hazardous Energy Control Methods

View an Online LOCKOUT Training demo (click on start button below)

Alberta Legislation

Occupational Health and Safety Code

Section 212

“If machinery, equipment or powered mobile equipment is to be serviced, repaired, tested, adjusted or inspected, an employer must ensure that no worker performs such work on the machinery, equipment or powered mobile equipment until it has come to a complete stop and: (a) all hazardous energy at the location at which the work is to be carried out is isolated by activation of an energy-isolating device and the energy-isolating device is secured in accordance with section 214, 215, or 215.1 as designated by the employer, or
(b) the machinery, equipment or powered mobile equipment is otherwise rendered inoperative in a manner that prevents its accidental activation and provides equal or greater protection than the protection afforded under
(a).”

Section 213

“A worker must not perform work on machinery, equipment or powered mobile equipment to be serviced, repaired, tested, adjusted or inspected until (a) the actions required by subsection 212(1) are completed,
(b) the machinery, equipment, or powered mobile equipment is tested to verify that it is inoperative.

British Columbia Legislation

Occupational Health and Safety Regulation

Section 10.2

“If the unexpected energization or startup of machinery or equipment or the unexpected release of an energy source could cause injury, the energy source must be isolated and effectively controlled.”

Section 10.3

1. If machinery or equipment is shut down for maintenance, no work may be done until (a) all parts and attachments have been secured against inadvertent movement, (b) where the work will expose workers to energy sources, the hazard has been effectively controlled.

Manitoba Legislation

New Workplace Health and Safety Regulations

Section 16.14

1. Subject to subsections (3) and (4), when a machine is serviced, repaired, tested, cleaned, maintained or adjusted, an employer must ensure that no worker performs work on the machine until it has come to a complete stop and the worker performing work on the machine has (a) locked out the machine and removed and rendered safe any hazardous condition; or (b) otherwise rendered the machine inoperative in a manner that prevents reactivation and provides protection that is equal to, or greater than, the protection provided by clause (a).

New Brunswick Legislation

New Brunswick Regulations 91-191

Section 239

3. An employer shall establish a written lock out procedure for a machine and ensure that an employee who may have to lock out a machine has been adequately trained to lock out the machine.

4. Subject to section 240, where a machine is to be cleaned, maintained, adjusted or repaired, an employer shall ensure that no employee works on the machine until (a) a competent person puts the machine in a zero energy state, (b) each employee who will be working on the machine, (i) verifies that all potential energy sources have been made inoperative, (ii) locks out the machine using the safety lock and key provided by the
employer.

Newfoundland/Labrador Legislation

Occupational Health and Safety Regulations

Section 128

“Where the unexpected energization or startup of machinery or equipment or the unexpected release of an energy source could cause injury, the energy source shall be isolated and effectively controlled.”

Section 129

1. Where machinery or equipment is shut down for maintenance, no work may be done until (a) all parts and attachments have been secured against inadvertent movement; (b) where the work would expose workers to energy sources, the hazard has been effectively controlled; and (c) the energy isolating devices have been locked out as required by this Part.

2. Where machinery or equipment is in use for normal production work, subsection (1) applies where a work activity creates a risk of injury to workers from the movement of the machinery or equipment, or exposure to an energy source, and the machinery or equipment is not effectively safeguarded to protect the workers from the risk

Nova Scotia Legislation

Occupational Safety General Regulations – Section 52

Where work is performed on a machine, equipment, tool or electrical installation, and the work is hazardous to a person in the workplace if the machine, equipment, tool or electrical installation is or becomes energized, an employer shall ensure that
(a) the work is done in accordance with a written lock-out procedure established by the employer;
(b) no person works on the machine, equipment, tool or electrical installation until the machine, equipment, tool or electrical installation (i) is put in and maintained at a zero energy state, (ii) is locked out, and (iii) has a lock-out tag at each lock-out location.
Ontario Legislation

Occupational Health and Safety Act

Section 42(1)

“The power supply to electrical installations, equipment or conductors shall be disconnected, locked out of service and tagged before any work is done, and while it is being done, on or near live exposed parts of the installations, equipment or conductors.”

Section 75

“A part of a machine, transmission machinery, device or thing shall be cleaned, oiled, adjusted, repaired or have maintenance work performed on it only when, (a) motion that may endanger a worker has stopped; and (b) any part that has been stopped and that may subsequently move and endanger a worker has been blocked to prevent its movement.”

Prince Edward Island Legislation

New Occupational Health and Safety Act General Regulations

Section 30.6

2. The employer shall provide a safety lock and key for use on disconnecting means described in subsection (1) to all machinery and equipment operators and all maintenance personnel.

3. The employer shall ensure that an employee has been adequately trained in lockout procedures for the particular situation.

Section 30.7

1. Where machinery or equipment is shut down for cleaning, maintenance or repairs, the employer shall ensure that no employee carries out work on the machinery or equipment until that employee has (a) locked out the source of energy using the safety lock and key that the employer must provide under section 30.6; and
(b) put the machine in a zero energy state by ensuring that all (i) power sources, (ii) pressurized fluids and air,
(iii) potential mechanical energy, (iv) accumulators and air surge tanks, (v) kinetic energy of machine members,
(vi) loose or freely movable machine members, and (vii) material or work pieces supported, retained or controlled by the machine which can move or cause movement

Saskatchewan Legislation

Occupational Health and Safety Regulations

Section 139

1. Subject to section 140, before a worker undertakes the maintenance, repair, test or adjustment of a machine other than a power tool, an employer or contractor shall ensure that the machine is locked out and remains locked out during that activity if not doing so would put the worker at risk.

Before a worker undertakes the maintenance, repair, test or adjustment of a power tool, an employer or contractor shall ensure that the energy source has been isolated from the power tool, any residual energy in the power tool has been dissipated and the energy source remains isolated during that activity.

Please  contact our office for further details on LOCKOUT Online training.