This course is ideal training for all people who work at heights or with a potential to fall.
Unit Standard: 15757 L3 C4 V4, 23229 L3 C4 V4
At the end of this course, students will be able to:
The course is a combination of theoretical and practical sessions. Students are assessed continuously during the course.
Day 1: Harness safety and legislation
Day 2: Practical work at height
US23229 is the pre requisite for US15757. You can achieve both during the course.
Theory assessment followed by practical assessment which takes place when student is ready/has shown that they can perform all tasks required. The practical consists of the installation of use of temporary proprietary height safety systems at a minimum height of 2 metres.
An additional unit standard 17600 can be available with this course. This may result in longer course duration due to an additional written assessment task. Contact Wood Training for details and costs. You will need to specifically request this additional assessment.
To maintain current competency, it is recommended that refresher training occurs regularly. Depending on the industry you work in this may vary. Current Wood Training recommendation is every two years.
Must be physically capable of climbing at height.
Steve’s background includes serving with the Royal Marines Commando, a teacher of Art and Design, Fire Fighter (NZFS), Ship Security Officer maintaining security. His personal passion lies with mountaineering and climbing, bringing valuable rope skills and rescue to the Industrial rope access industry. Steve has a strong understanding of teams working under high pressure in high hazard and high stress environments. He holds a postgraduate Certificate in Education as well as qualifications in Training, Assessment, Rope Access and Occupation and Health and Safety.
Great experience- Great to try different extinguishers. Excellent instruction.
Great course. Helped me understand the need to use the right gear for the job and always check equipment.
Enjoyed having a competent tutor who knew what he was talking about.
Great interaction between theory and practical