Training Provider: Marine Chemist Service, Inc
Dates: MO Nov 20, TU Nov 21, WE Nov 22 from 7:30am to 4:30pm US/Eastern
Location: Online, Live
One Workshop Ticket |
Or call: 954-400-0595
Why Should You Take This Marine Shipyard Competent Person course?
In order to be recognized as a qualified Marine Shipyard Competent Person to work on a US Navy vessel, one must successfully complete an initial 3-day course and receive annual 1-day classes taught by an NFPA certified Marine Chemist. Specific requirements can be found in NAVSEA 009-07 Standard Items.
Briefly, the Marine Shipyard Competent Person must be able to understand the directions and instructions left by the NFPA certified Marine Chemist; have knowledge of the Subparts of 29 CFR 1915; know the structure and location where work is to be performed on vessels and within shipyard location; must understand how to use testing equipment and how to accurately interpret the results of required instrumentation as well as knowing how to post results and maintain records.
The following represent a minimum, but not limited to, list of topics that may be presented during the three day class. Topics are updated to reflect changes in regulations as they may occur:
Hazard Description and Recognition
Hazard Evaluation and Measurement
Hazard Prevention, Control and Elimination
Practical exercises and applications
|Certificates||Same day as course completion|
|Food||Coffee and donuts provided|
This course is conducted as a live instructor-led webinar. Further details will be provided to you prior to the course.
Marine Chemist Service is a highly diversified Virginia corporation that has two separate facilities, 11 different products and services, and 46 years of experience. The corporation also has one of the longest, continuously operating asbestos analytical laboratories. Throughout its history, MCS has trained approximately 13,500 student/employees, analyzed over 398,000 samples, and performed countless inspections aboard ship and within the facilities of land-side operations. This remarkable achievement has been made possible through the efforts of 30+ biologists, chemists, geologists, industrial hygienists, inspectors, safety professionals, trainers, and a group of very efficient support personnel.