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Arc flash evaluations are also known as incident energy analyses (or assessment, study, calculation, testing, etc.). An electrical arc flash is a recognized hazard. Your employees must know how to work around this hazard. We calculate the size of the arc flash at each piece of electrical equipment, then label your equipment to indicate the hazard.
If your employees or contractors work on electrical equipment they must be trained (OSHA requirement). This includes seemingly simple tasks of testing, troubleshooting & voltage measuring. Even employees performing tasks near electrical equipment could be at risk for arc flash or shock related injuries.
Our electrical safety programs and procedures are written by NFPA certified electrical safety experts who have years of experience writing an implementing electrical safety procedures and processes. We can provide you and your company with a cost-effective turn-key solution to your electrical safety administrative needs.
Download our Free Electrical Hazard Boundaries Poster
Use this two sided poster to educate your employees on electrical hazards and easily understand the content of your arc flash label
Meet Brian Hall – Rozel’s Head Trainer
Nuclear Trained and Certified Electrical Safety Course Instructor
(Formerly of BCH Safety)
Brian’s extensive training and qualifications as an electrical instructor at the Perry Nuclear Power Plant have provided him the experience to teach safety protocols at a very high level of effectiveness to anyone in the manufacturing industry. Additionally, his background in adult education has given him insight into customizing his training to the individuals in each particular class, resulting in much higher engagement and retention of the material.
“If there’s one thing I’ve learned in my many years of training, it’s that different people from different backgrounds absorb these principals uniquely. There are lives on the line, so I make sure that I customize the training to the particular audience, so that it’s ingrained and they’re able to get back home to their families safely each day.” — Brian Hall
What is clearing time? Ok, you’ve completed your arc flash study and now all your electrical equipment is affixed with arc flash hazard warning labels. You may notice that the incident energy values are different from one piece of equipment to the next. How can...read more
Rozel trains your employees how to work on electrical equipment safely, but what about your contractors? You can’t train your contractors and you can’t always watch them but you can hold them accountable. Our travels took us to the motor city. During an infrared...read more
Ashtabula County Safety Council Annual Awards Banquet Rozel is proud to be one of many sponsors of this year's awards banquet. The ACSC is a great organization that provides safety training and awareness to local business through monthly meetings and other...
Don't miss this great event Rozel is proud to be participating in this year's Lake County Ohio Safety Expo on Friday, May 18 at Lakeland Community College in Kirtland, Ohio. Attendees may choose from more than 15 classes and informational sessions to help learn ways...
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Prevent Human Errors That Can Lead To Electrical Injuries Preventing human errors is the goal of a new NFPA 70E rule that appears in Article 110.1(H)(2) which states that the employer’s risk assessment procedure shall address the potential for human error...
The following excerpt is from an article that was published in the April edition of Professional Safety magazine the journal of the American Society of Safety Engineers. To download the article in its entirety click on the link at the bottom of this page....
What is an Assured Equipment Grounding Conductor Program? An assured equipment grounding conductor program is an OSHA and NFPA 70E requirement that ensures the safety of temporary power cord sets (extension cords). The program is designed to prevent shocks or...
"How often should I test my voltage rated gloves?" is a question that frequently comes up during our electrical safety training classes. Misinterpreting the rules requiring dielectric testing of electrical insulating gloves and the corresponding expiration dates can...