Logo consisting of two overlaid stylized paper planes, one blue and one yellow, on a white background.

NFPA 70E: Creating a Safe Working Space for Your Team (Part 2)

Icon of a person pointing to a sign with a lightning bolt and the word "WARNING" below, indicating electrical hazard.

July 25th

12:00pm

to

4:00pm

Small Giants

This class is a two-part series taught by Mike Ornoski and Mark Ode.

Part 1 – Tuesday, July 23, 12-4pm

Part 2 – Thursday, July 25, 12-4pm

Lunch is provided on both days.

Included with this class is the 2024 Edition NFPA 70E Manual.

Summary

NFPA 70E® Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace workshop utilizes interactive participation through open questions to learn and understand electrical educational standards and processes of electrical safety within construction developments. The class will set the requirements to maintain worker safety and teach foundation principles.

Key Objectives

1) Understanding NFPA 70E® Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace

2) The purpose of this standard is to provide a practical safe working area for employees relative to the hazards arising from the use of electricity.

History

Understanding NFPA 70E® Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace The Standards Council of the National Fire Protection Association announced on January 7, 1976, the formal appointment of a new electrical standards development committee. Entitled the Committee on Electrical Safety Requirements for Employee Workplaces, NFPA 70E® Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace, this new committee reported to the Association through the Technical Correlating Committee on National Electrical Code®. This committee was formed to assist OSHA in preparing electrical safety standards that would serve OSHA’s needs and that could be expeditiously promulgated through the provisions of Section 6(b) of the Occupational Safety and Health Act

Who Should Attend

  • Electrical contractors, electrical foreman, lead electricians, electricians
  • Engineers
  • Developers, General contractors, project superintendents,
  • Anyone whom is exposed to energized electrical systems, such as owners, construction trades whom work around electrical systems.

Takeaways

  • Clear understanding of electrical safety within construction actives.
  • OSHA requirements for electrical safety as related to protecting those whom are in close proximity of energized electrical systems.

We look forward to seeing you in the classroom

Crafting Excellence, One Course at a Time

Scroll to Top