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Work or do business in Nevada or New York? Click your state to learn which OSHA training course you need.

Nevada OSHA Training

Having an OSHA card helps those working in any industry in Nevada, from the medical field to theme parks, to manual labor and construction. Though your current job may not require it, for a low cost, having OSHA training on your resume benefits you for jobs in and outside of Nevada. Nevada businesses fall under OSHA jurisdiction and must follow their guidelines.

New OSHA 10- and 30-Hour Outreach Training Requirements for Entertainment Workers in Nevada

Effective January 1, 2018, Nevada state assembly bill 190 now requires additional safety training for many entertainment industry workers. Depending on job duties, many of those employed in the entertainment field must now complete an OSHA 10-Hour General Industry course (non-supervisory employees) or OSHA 30-Hour General Industry course (supervisory employees). OSHAEducationCenter.com does not provide OSHA-authorized Outreach training, but our partner site OSHACampusOnline.com does. Our easy-to-use tool below will help you find the exact training you need.

Nevada Training Requirements Tool

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Do you work or do business in the entertainment industry in Nevada (including Las Vegas)?

Yes No

Are you a worker or a supervisor/manager?

Supervisors are defined as Site Safety Managers, Site Safety Coordinators, Concrete Safety Managers, Construction Superintendents and competent persons.

Worker Supervisor

Do you already have an OSHA-10 General Industry Outreach Training card?

Yes No

Do any of these apply to the work you do?

  • Wardrobe, hair, or makeup
  • Projection, video, camera, audio, or lighting equipment
  • Theatrical scenery, props, or rigging
  • Live entertainment
  • Filmmaking or photography
  • TV programs
  • Sporting events
  • Theatrical performances

Yes No

Do you already have an OSHA 30-hour OSHA General Industry Outreach Training card?

Yes No

Do any of these apply to the work you do?

  • Wardrobe, hair, or makeup
  • Projection, video, camera, audio, or lighting equipment
  • Theatrical scenery, props, or rigging
  • Live entertainment
  • Filmmaking or photography
  • TV programs
  • Sporting events
  • Theatrical performances

Yes No

Are you a worker or supervisor?

Supervisors are defined as Site Safety Managers, Site Safety Coordinators, Concrete Safety Managers, Construction Superintendents and competent persons.

Worker Supervisor

Do you work in construction?

Yes No

Do you work in construction?

Yes No

Having additional OSHA General Industry Training enhances your resume and job opportunities, making you more attractive to employers.

You need 10-hour General Industry Outreach Training. Visit our trusted partner, OSHACampusOnline, to get this mandatory training.

OSHA 10-Hour Outreach Training for General Industry

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Having 10-hour General Industry Training enhances your resume and job opportunities, making you more attractive to employers.

OSHA 10-Hour General Industry Training

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You need 30-hour General Industry Outreach Training. Visit our trusted partner, OSHACampusOnline, to get this mandatory training.

OSHA 30-Hour Outreach Training for General Industry

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Having 30-hour General Industry training enhances your resume and job opportunities, making you more attractive to employers.

OSHA 30-Hour General Industry Training

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Having 10-hour Construction Training enhances your resume and job opportunities, making you more attractive to employers.

OSHA 10-Hour Construction Training

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Having 30-hour Construction Training enhances your resume and job opportunities, making you more attractive to employers.

OSHA 30-Hour Construction Training

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Nevada

OSHA Courses

Online OSHA courses provide fast, efficient training as an alternative to traditional classroom courses. Learn more about the classes below, available through our trusted partner, OSHACampusOnline.

Nevada Labor Laws

The Office of the Labor Commissioner oversees state labor laws and is part of the Nevada Department of Business and Industry. The Commissioner investigates complaints about unfair wages pay, minimum wage, overtime, and other wage disputes. It also oversees standards about youth employees and hazardous working conditions.

The Nevada Department of Business and Industry requires employers to report to NOSHA (Nevada OSHA) about workplace accidents involving a fatality of one or more employees or involving hospitalization of three or more employees within eight hours of learning about the accident. Workplace hazard reports in Nevada can be called in, submitted through an online form, or mailed in.

Based in Henderson, Nevada, NOSHA applies to all public and private sectors of employment. Nevada OSHA has adopted these unique standards:

  • Safety programs
  • Cranes
  • Steel Erection
  • Construction
  • Asbestos
  • Explosives
  • Ammonium Perchlorate and Photovoltaic

Nevada Top OSHA Violations

Large part to the huge entertainment district in Las Vegas, Nevada has many workplace injuries related to the performing arts, spectator sports, and similar industries. Consequently, the leisure and hospitality industry has recently seen many workplace injuries and health hazards.

Nationally, the most cited standard, which also receives the highest penalties, is for fall prevention in construction. Falls commonly cause serious work-related injuries and deaths, and OSHA has many guidelines to help prevent them.

Further Reading and Resources

What You Get

  • Instant Downloadable Certificate
  • Completion Certificate and Wallet Card
  • Email Access to OSHA-Authorized Course Trainer

OSHA Guidelines

OSHA's purpose is to provide safe conditions for workers. OSHA sets very broad and general regulations that most businesses must followed, as well as more detailed standards for specific industries, from construction to cosmetology and beyond.

Receiving OSHA training has benefits beyond meeting requirements and keeping employees safe. It leads to healthier employees with more ease of mind, which increases productivity. Boosting morale, it reduces turnover and the time and resources spent on recruiting and training replacements. It reduces productive workers' time away from the job due to injury and illness. This is all in addition to helping protect you from OSHA's retribution, as it can levy heavy fines for not following the standards presented in American Safety Council's OSHA courses.

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