ONLINE - Electrical Safety Training
(Disponible en Español)
Rozel’s Core Services
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
— Electrical Training Reviews —
Arc Flash Training
Training was very good.
The subject was covered well and clearly.
Materials were accurate and useful.
Instructor was knowledgeable and able to apply theories to practical application.
Overall, great experience.
Very thorough, very detailed, very informative.
ELECTRICAL SAFETY TRAINING
BRIAN WAS VERY PROFESSIONAL AND VERY KIND TO THIS GROUP OF OURS. HE ANSWERED QUESTIONS AND WE ENJOYED HIS HUMOR. THE INFORMATION PRESENTED WAS WELL UNDERSTOOD AND EASY TO FOLLOW. WE HOPE TO HAVE BRIAN’S CLASS AGAIN IN THREE YEARS.
Excellent course possibly life saving! thanks Brian.
Brian was very knowledgeable on this subject. lots of usable practical knowledge
There are some obvious areas that typically result with high arc flash hazards. When we walk through a facility for the first time, we will notice these areas and immediately realize that we may soon be applying a sticker indicating a high arc flash value. Where are...
We have had customers ask about the blast pressure above 40 cal/cm^2. We've heard that being in an arc flash of this size will cause instant death from the blast pressure or an arc flash of this size will result in a closed casket instead of an open casket. We have...
Maximum Available Fault Current... What is it? Have you ever noticed "Interrupting Rating" on the front of a breaker? Take a look at the highlighted area of the 60A breaker picture below: If this breaker were operating at 600V it has an interrupting rating of 18,000A,...
Off Site Public Training Events
8-hr NFPA 70E Based Electrical Safety Seminar
We offer a periodic public training option that helps companies get employees compliant that missed our on site class. Our off site training is a fully comprehensive option to our on site training.
Description: Electrical Safety in the Workplace training is specifically designed for employees work on or near energized electrical equipment. The Rozel course will explain the safety related work practices stated National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) 70E. Students will obtain the knowledge and skills needed to keep themselves and other employees safe from shock and arc flash hazards. This 8-hour course is designed to meet the electrical safety needs of workers who perform electrical work on or near energized electrical equipment operating at 480-volts and lower. The course will explain safe electrical work practices that are mandated by OSHA 1910 Subpart-S and NFPA 70E. At the completion of this course, students will understand how to assess electrical hazards and their associated risks, devise safe work plans, know when, where and why to use shock and arc flash hazard personal protective equipment.
Time: 8:00am – 4:00pm
Place: Crowne Plaza Cleveland Airport Hotel 7230 Engle Rd, Middleburg Heights, OH 44130
Your instructor: Brian Hall is a frequent speaker at safety expos and associations. He is also a published writer in the electrical safety field. If you have interest in his expertise, please contact us.
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Arc Flash/shock hazard warning labels are specifically designed to help protect qualified workers who have to examine, adjust, service, or maintain electrical equipment while energized. It is important to understand the information given on the label to protect...
Fatalities that are Easily Preventable I was recently reviewing OSHA accident investigation data from 2020, In one case an employee was pulling wire into an electrical cabinet. At some point, the employee contacted a live wire or other live electrical component in the...
Can Electricians Wear Steel Toe Shoes? A question we often receive when performing the PPE section of our electrical safety training has to do with steel toes shoes or boots. Can Electricians Wear Steel Toe Shoes? We would recommend as a best practice to wear a...
What are insulated tools and why do I need them? Insulated tools are hand tools used by electrical workers, designed to reduce the risk of electric shock, electrocution, and arc flash. The use of insulated tools are required per OSHA and NFPA 70E standards and are a...