(800) 278-2780

Fall Protection

Falls represent one of the greatest hazards to our safety in the workplace.  These programs explain that by not following safety procedures, often employees will suffer painful and sometimes fatal falls.  Ladders, fall arrest systems, aerial lifts are just some of the areas covered.



An industrial worker using a personal fall arrest system to illustrate the proper safety procedure
Surviving the Fall: Your Personal Fall Arrest System
Product Code: FSF

Falling just a short distance can generate huge forces and cause injury, even if you don't hit the ground. The proper use of fall protection equipment reduces these forces and prevents injuries.
A worker using a personal fall arrest system properly to keep himself safe in case of a fall
Fall Arrest Systems
Product Code: FAS

Whether you use a personal fall arrest system every day or only once in your life, this is for certain: the system won't do any good unless it is used properly.
A worker using proper safety precautions and following safe work practices while using a ladder
Ladder Safety: A Practical Approach
Product Code: LS

This program discusses the basic precautions that will keep employees safe when using ladders. Viewers will also see the consequences of failing to follow these safe work practices.
A worker injured from a preventable fall related accident in the workplace
High Impact: Fall Prevention
Product Code: FLP

Filled with re-creations of actual accidents from OSHA files, this film has proven to be a highly effective training tool through its scared-straight, graphic nature.
A safety trainer explaining how to select, inspect, transport, set up and work on ladders safely
Ladder Safety
Product Code: LADD

A tragic fact is that every year 300 people are killed and 165,000 injured while using ladders. That’s about 1 death and 500 people injured per day and recent studies show those numbers are rising.
Walking and Working Surfaces: Comprehensive Training
Product Code: WLK

This program discusses the requirements addressed in the recently-updated OSHA Regulation 29 CFR 1910 Subpart D, titled “Walking and Working Surfaces", so that viewers can make sure the surfaces on which they work or travel are safe and secure.