Cryogen Safety

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Cryogen Safety

Cryogen Safety Cryogenic liquids help us store materials and conduct experiments at extremely low temperatures. We must be careful to work with them safely to avoid the risk of frostbite, asphyxiation and over-pressurization of containers that can lead to explosions. Take this course to learn about what cryogenic liquids are, the risks they present and how to use them safely. This course lays the foundation for the workplace-specific, hands-on training your employer will provide to you. It is ideal for anyone who works with or around or manages people who work with or around cryogenic liquids.


What You Get

Official DOL OSHA card – shipped within 2 weeks

Who Should Take the Training?

Entry level workers

Course Gamification

Dynamic course design with engaging games and quizzes


Course Access

Courses available 24/7 on any device

Course Structure

At your own pace, save progress as you go

Standards Covered

OSHA 29 CFR 1926


Support available by email, phone or chat

Course Updates

Content is updated and current

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Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

What is cryogen safety?

Cryogen safety refers to the safe handling, storage, and use of cryogenic materials, which are substances that exist at extremely low temperatures.

Why is it important to have a cryogen safety course?

It is important to have a cryogen safety course to educate individuals on the potential hazards and risks associated with cryogenic materials and how to safely handle them to prevent accidents and injuries.

Who should take a cryogen safety course?

Anyone who works with or around cryogenic materials, such as scientists, engineers, laboratory technicians, and industrial workers, should take a cryogen safety course.

What are some common cryogenic materials?

Liquid nitrogen, liquid helium, and dry ice are some common cryogenic materials used in various industries and applications.

What are the potential hazards of cryogenic materials?

Cryogenic materials can cause severe frostbite and tissue damage if they come in contact with skin or body tissues. They can also displace oxygen and create an oxygen-deficient environment, leading to suffocation.