Heat Stress



Heat Stress

Heat Stress It is easy to forget the danger that heat poses to the body, from sunburn and heat rash to heat stroke and death. Whether you work outside on hot days or in a foundry, mine, bakery or any other hot or humid environment, the key to preventing excessive heat stress is knowing the hazards of working in heat and the benefits of implementing proper controls and work practices. You will learn about all of these in this training. Ideal learners include all employees, managers and supervisors.


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


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Course Updates

Content is updated and current

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Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

Why is it important to take a heat stress course?

Taking a heat stress course can provide valuable information on how to prevent, recognize, and respond to heat stress. It can also educate individuals on workplace safety regulations and protocols for dealing with heat stress.

Who should take a heat stress course?

Anyone who works in a hot environment or is at risk for heat stress should take a heat stress course. This includes employers, employees, and anyone who spends a significant amount of time outdoors during hot weather.

Is there a certification for completing a heat stress course?

Yes, many organizations offer a certification for completing a heat stress course. This can be beneficial for employers to show that their employees have been trained in heat stress prevention and management.

What are the common causes of heat stress?

Heat stress can be caused by a combination of high temperatures, high humidity, physical activity, and lack of proper hydration.

Who is most at risk for developing heat stress?

People who work outdoors, in hot environments, or in jobs that require physical exertion are at a higher risk for heat stress. This includes construction workers, farmers, and athletes.