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Think how many times long-term employees have heard the same safety topics covered, and attended the same safety trainings. How can you expect them to stay interested?


Like any good teacher, the safety trainer must get the trainees engaged. He (or She) does this by making participation part of the training. When trainees must demonstrate that they understand and are learning what’s being taught, they are twice as likely to pay attention. The training is also far more interesting when fellow workers are involved as active participants. Knowing that they may be called on to participate is enough to motivate even the most senior workers to stay tuned in.


Bilingual safety trainers offer a real advantage because many workforces today are predominantly Hispanic. Identifying with them can help establish a connection that facilitates training. If the company requires on-site safety training, it is vitally important that bilingual safety training be provided. The time that must be set aside for safety training is too significant to be wasted on a trainer who requires an additional interpreter to convey the message. Besides being redundant, it draws the training out and makes it longer than it should be. On the other hand, a bilingual safety trainer, fluent in both Spanish and English, can more easily slide back and forth between the languages, keeping the training moving along faster so interest isn’t lost.


Personality is a factor in the effectiveness of bilingual safety trainers. If they are leaders who can more easily command a meeting, they can turn bilingual into an asset, using humor to engage trainees, something that is almost impossible when a translator is involved. There is no question that safety training with personality is more effective than training delivered in a monotone. When the trainer connects, the trainee-and the employer- benefit.


This is directed at ergonomics in either the office or manufacturing environment.  It provides a look at the science of fitting jobs to people and covers typical office symptoms of musculoskeletal disorders (MSD).

A walk through evaluation with recommendations for changes, presented in writing and in discussion, is provided.


OSHA regulates hand protection under its PPE regulations at 29 CFR 1910.132 and 138. There are many different kinds of hand and finger injuries, but most are traumatic injuries, contact injuries, or carpal tunnel syndrome. Traumatic injuries to the hands and fingers include cuts, fractures, punctures, and, in the worst cases, amputations. Contact injuries are usually skin diseases or burns. Carpal tunnel syndrome is a condition that results from prolonged repetitive work with the hands.


James Parker is an author having experience in writing about the importance of Bilingual Safety Trainer and Bilingual Safety Training. His articles are fond useful to business firms to get some well experienced safety and security companies as well as some acknowledgement about how to deal in emergency situations. For details visit safetyconsultantsonsite.com

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