Electrical Safety Month

Occupational accidents and work-related diseases cost billions of dollars in lost productivity every year. If your employees face workplace hazards, you need to know the risks. UL EHSS has the training content you need to keep workers healthy, safe, and on-the-job.

For the month of May we are highlighting National Electrical Safety Month. Working with electricity can be dangerous. Every year, between 300 and 500 people in the U.S. are killed by electrocutions at work. To handle electricity safely, you need to know how it acts, how it can be controlled, and its hazards. These featured courses provide knowledge on electrical hazards, safe practices when working with electricity, and how it can save your life. Our electrical courses have been updated in keeping with the 2018 Edition of NFPA 70E: Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace®.

Help keep your employees safe when working with electricity. Take 25% off your Order Total for the courses listed below.

Enter Discount Code SAFETY25 at checkout for 25% off.

Voir comme Grille Liste
Trier par
Afficher par page

Applying Electrical Standards

This course will teach learners how to prepare for specific electrical hazards using regulations, specifically NFPA 70E®. It is intended for people in all industries, particularly supervisors, electrical workers and safety managers. Anyone taking this course should already be familiar with electrical terms and hazards.

Preventing and Addressing Electrical Violations

This course focuses on how to troubleshoot electrical hazard issues. It is intended for all employees and has particular value for electricians and safety managers.

Recognizing Electrical Hazards

This course explains how and why electricity is dangerous so that employees may recognize when hazards are present. It is intended for workers in all industries.

Using Electrical Safety Programs

Electricity can kill. That is why NFPA 70E was created. It requires employers to develop and implement an electrical safety program. This course explains basic electrical safety practices that apply to electrical work. These practices include wearing personal protective equipment and completing arc-flash hazard analyses. Ideal learners include people in all industries, particularly supervisors, electrical maintenance and installation workers, and safety managers.

Electrical Arc Flash Awareness

An arc flash can generate a temperature of up to 35,000 degrees Fahrenheit (19,000 degrees Celsius). Working in or near electrical panels and systems increases your chance of exposure to an arc flash. It requires that you take extreme precautions. This course will provide information to help protect you from this deadly hazard that cannot be seen or heard until it is too late. Ideal learners include unqualified electrical personnel (employees and managers) in a variety of industries with an emphasis on general industry maintenance and fabrication settings.


Would you stick your hand into a machine and hope no one turns it on? You can guarantee the machine stays off by locking and tagging it out. Failure to lock out machinery before servicing it is a major cause of injury and death. These deaths and injuries can be prevented by establishing and following an effective lockout and tagout program. Ideal learners include all employees.