HSE Training Ltd is both a CITB/ConstructionSkills and an NPORS accredited training company. HSE is approved to train, test and award successful candidates with a comprehensive range of nationally recognised qualifications.
Amongst a substantial list of courses HSE offers National Plant Operators Registration Scheme (NPORS) training and accreditation and National Vocational Qualifications (NVQ) awards. As a leading training provider in one of the most successful Skills Funding delivery groups HSE offers qualifying candidates advice and guidance on learning, free or subsidised training places and funded NVQ assessments. Please see below for more information on specific courses and schemes, or click here for more information on how to become certified.
Need for Training...
Providing health and safety information and training helps you to:
* ensure your employees are not injured or made ill by the work they do;
* develop a positive health and safety culture, where safe and healthy working becomes second nature to everyone;
* find out how you could manage health and safety better;
* meet your legal duty to protect the health and safety of your employee
* will contribute towards making your employees competent in health and safety;
* can help your business avoid the distress that accidents and ill health cause;
* can help you avoid the financial costs of accidents and occupational ill health.
Don’t forget that your insurance doesn’t cover all these costs. Damaged products, lost production and demotivated staff can all result. The law requires that you provide whatever information, instruction and training is needed to ensure, so far as is reasonably practicable, the health and safety of your employees (see ‘The Law’ for more details).
The Health and Safety at Work etc Act 1974 requires you to provide whatever information, instruction, training and supervision as is necessary to ensure, so far as is reasonably practicable, the health and safety at work of your employees.
This is expanded by the Management of Health and Safety at Work Regulations 1999, which identify situations where health and safety training is particularly important, eg when people start work, on exposure to new or increased risks and where existing skills may have become rusty or need updating.