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OSHA Electrical Safety for Healthcare Personnel (Online CE Course)

(based on 765 customer ratings)

Author: Terry Jo Gile MT(ASCP)MA Ed.
Reviewer: Judi Bennett, MT, BSM

This brief course addresses electrical safety and electrical hazards commonly found in the healthcare setting. Prevention and safety measures, fighting electrical fires, and treatment of electrical injuries are also covered. Appropriate for annual healthcare compliance training and for healthcare students prior to clinical rotations.

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  • Describe the types of injury resulting from electrical hazards.
  • Identify specific safety measures that should be taken to avoid risks associated with electricity.
  • Define the employee's role in the event of an electrical fire.
  • Explain how to treat victims of electrical injuries.

Customer Ratings

(based on 765 customer ratings)

Course Outline

Click on the links below to preview selected pages from this course.
  • Electrical Hazards and Electricity-induced injuries
  • Electrical Safety Controls
      • Engineering Controls
      • Ground
      • Administrative Controls
      • Lockout/Tagout (LOTO)
      • Lockout/Tagout (LOTO) Procedures
      • Labels on Appliances and Instruments
      • Circuit Breaker Panels
      • A new analyzer has been delivered for installation in the chemistry department. Due to a lack of space, the analyzer is being installed within 6 inche...
      • Which of the following is a TRUE statement when performing maintenance or repair procedures on electrical appliances or equipment in the workplace?
  • Electrical Hazard Recognition and Avoidance
      • Extension Cords
      • Adapters
      • Unplugging an Electrical Cord
      • Space Heaters
      • Space Heater Requirements
      • Checks and Inspections
      • Potential Electrical Hazards
      • An extension cord is needed temporarily in the workplace. What requirements must be met in order to use the extension cord in an emergency situation?
  • Electrical Fires
      • Class C Fires
      • Electrical Fires
      • Electrical Fires, continued
      • Before making the decision to extinguish a fire, there are several factors that should be considered. Which of the following observations should make ...
      • A water-filled fire extinguisher is appropriate for use when extinguishing an electrical fire.
  • Handling of Electrical Injuries
      • Electrical Shock
      • Electrical Burns
      • A coworker has come in direct contact with an electrical current, causing sustained muscular contractions and preventing the victim from releasing the...
  • References
      • References

Additional Information

Level of Instruction: Basic.

Intended Audience: All clinical laboratory personnel.

Author information: Terry Jo Gile, MT(ASCP)MA Ed has over 45 years experience as a certified medical technologist. She has a bachelor's degree in Biology from Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa, and a master's degree in Education from Central Michigan University in Mount Pleasant, Michigan. For 20 years she was a member of the management team at Barnes-Jewish Hospital Department of Laboratories in St. Louis, Missouri, and served as the Safety Officer as well as a laboratory safety consultant to the BJC Health System. Terry Jo headed her own consulting firm, Safety Lady, LLC, for 27 years. In that capacity, she lectured and consulted worldwide on the proper implementation of safety programs in clinical laboratories.
Reviewer Information: Judi Bennett, BSM, MT is a Program Director for MediaLab, Inc., located in Lawrenceville, Georgia.  During her 25 year career as a medical technologist, she was a member of the management team and has also served as a Point-of-Care coordinator, microbiology supervisor, and generalist. Judi has been a speaker at various LIS, AMT, and CLMA conferences and has been published in CLMA magazine. 

Grounding with arrow
Class C fires.
Electrical panels with clear access
How to Subscribe
Individual course$20 Add to cart


Grounding with arrow

Class C fires.

Electrical panels with clear access