Lock and Tag: Lockout Tagout; Take Control
- Course Format
- Continuing Education Units (CEUs)
- Training Time ?
- 39 to 78 minutes
- English,Spanish,French (Canadian)
- Browsers Supported
- IE Desktop
- Required Plugins
- MasteryNet Player
- Closed Captioning
- Lesson Interactions
- Quiz Questions
- Product ID
- Interactive Producer
- Mastery Technologies, Inc.
- Original Content Producer
- Comprehensive Loss Management, Inc. (CLMI)
OSHA Lock Out Tag Out Authorized Employee training
In this OSHA Lockout Tagout Safety course, you will learn how serious injury can be caused by the sudden and unexpected startup of the machinery or equipment, contact with live electrical circuits or the unexpected release of stored energy. Equipment that has been shut down may inadvertently be re-started or re-energized by a co-worker, or equipment that was thought to be shut down may be controlled by automatic processors, timers, or computers and may re-start automatically and without warning. In this online osha training course, you will learn how lockout/tagout procedures isolate energy and control machinery and equipment, which helps protect service employees, operators, bystanders, and the equipment itself. This web based safety training teaches your workers proper lockout/tagout procedures, why the procedures are important, how and when to use them, and how to safely restart the equipment or machinery.
- Rich multimedia presentation with interactions and quiz
- Print certificate and wallet card
- You have 60 days to complete the course
- CEUs awarded
Training for all workers.
The Lockout/Tagout Program
- Defining lockout/tagout
- Authorized and affected employees
- The written program
- Forms of hazardous energy
- Energy risks
- Isolating devices
- Energy control devices
- Equipment differences
- Individual locks and keys
- Using tags
- Proper order of lockout/tagout steps
- Step one: preparation
- Step two: control the energy source
- Step three: isolate the equipment
- Step four: attach the lock and tag
- Step five: control stored energy
- Step six: verify zero energy state
- Proper order of start up steps
- Step one: preparation
- Step two: remove lockout device and tags
- Step three: notify affected employees
Explain the elements of a lockout tagout program.
- State the purpose of Lockout Tagout.
- Explain why locks are used.
- List the information contained on tags.
- Differentiate between authorized and affected employees.
- Agree that both authorized and affected employees are involved in the lockout tagout program.
Recognize hazardous energy sources.
- List forms of hazardous energy.
- Recognize possible results of uncontrolled energy.
Control hazardous energy.
- Select examples of energy-isolating devices.
- Agree to adhere to one lock and key per employee.
- Agree to never share or exchange locks and keys.
- Explain the purpose of tags.
- Explain why tags should be difficult to remove.
Perform effective lockout tagout procedures.
- Assemble the proper order of all lockout tagout steps.
- Agree that only trained, authorized employees should perform lockout tagout.
- Identify questions to ask before starting work on equipment.
- Recognize the possibility of multiple energy sources.
- Choose an example of isolating energy.
- Recognize properly locked energy isolating devices.
- Recall that energy can be stored in equipment even after the power has been shut off and isolated.
- Identify the method used to verify zero energy.
Follow proper startup procedures.
- Assemble the proper order of all startup steps.
- List things to check for prior to startup.
- Cite the need to check equipment after restarting.
- Agree that start-up checks may require more than one person.
- Recognize the need to notify affected employees after all locks and tags have been removed.