10-Hour Construction Industry (29CFR 1926.)


What is OSHA 10 Construction Industry Training?

If you work in construction, you need to know how to identify and remedy common job-site safety hazards, select appropriate protective measures, and determine methods to correct unsafe working conditions.

ASC’s 10-Hour Construction Industry Outreach Training focuses on best practices for identifying and protecting workers against the Fatal Four: Fall Protection, Struck-By, Caught-In or Between and Electrocution. This  course covers how to prevent slipping, tripping, getting struck by an object, electrocution, and getting caught in between objects or machinery.  Whether entry-level or refresher training, ASC aims to increase your knowledge about construction-specific safety measures under OSHA 29 CFR 1926.

All OSHA courses include information regarding the employer’s responsibility for workplace safety, as well as the rights OSHA gives to all workers. Students will also learn how to file a complaint if their workplace isn’t living up to its safety obligations.

Who Should Take OSHA-10 Construction Industry Training? 

This course is intended for entry-level construction worker to provide a general awareness on recognizing and preventing hazards on a construction site. The 10-Hour Course is also beneficial for employees in need of refresher training. Examples of construction jobs include carpenters, electricians, laborers, masons, plumbers, sheet metal workers, tile workers, and welders. Special emphasis will be placed on Client-specific workplace hazards.

Upon successful completion of the course, participants will receive a Certificate of completion. OSHA 10-Hour Construction DOL card will arrive within 6-8 weeks.


  • Given OSHA historical events and current information, the student will be able to explain the importance of OSHA in providing a safe and healthful workplace to workers covered by OSHA.
  • Recognize OSHA Standards references applicable to specific hazardous conditions and practices (Introduction to OSHA Standards)
  • Recognize the aspects of 1926 Subpart C (General Safety and Health Provisions)
  • Implement preventative measures for accidents in their workplace (Subpart D – Occupational health and Environmental Controls)
  • Describe types of personal protective equipment (PPE), and the requirements for use in OSHA standards (Subpart E – Personal Protective Equipment)
  • Recognize the requirements for fire protection in the workplace (Subpart F – Fire Protection and Prevention)
  • Identify types of rigging equipment used to protect employees (Subpart H – Rigging; Subpart N – Cranes and Rigging)
  • Identify the critical health and safety hazards of welding and cutting in the construction industry (Subpart J – Welding and Cutting)
  • Identify common electrical hazards and related OSHA standards (Subpart K – Electrical Standards)
  • Understand the importance of scaffolding for workers in elevated workplaces (Subpart L – Scaffolding)
  • Implement measures for protecting workers and equipment from dangerous falls (Subpart M – Fall Protection)
  • Recognize the hazards associated with working in or around excavation sites (Subpart P – Excavations)
  • Identify the safety requirements necessary to protect workers around concrete and masonry jobs (Subpart Q – Concrete and Masonry)
  • Identify the precautions and hazards to protect workers using explosives or blasting agents (Subpart T – Demolition)
  • Protect workers who perform jobs on or around stairways or ladders at worksites (Subpart X – Stairways and Ladders)
  • List and describe the hazards and prevalence of confined spaces.


  • Introduction to OSHA
  • OSHA Focus Four Hazards
  • Personal Protective Equipment
  • Health Hazards in Construction
  • Cranes, Derricks, Hoists, Elevators and Conveyors
  • Stairways and Ladders
  • Lead Exposure
  • Asbestos Exposure

OSHA DOL Cards & Certifications

Wallet Cards (Department of Labor cards) your card will be mailed to you after completing the Outreach Training course. Since 2016, these cards are made of durable plastic, so you can carry it with you to show employers or inspectors.

Certificates are issued immediately and act as proof that you completed the course before your wallet card arrives.