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Crane Terms You Need to Know to Pass the NCCCO Certification Exam


The National Commissions for the Certification of Crane Operators (NCCCO) requires that every crane operator pass a written and practical exam in order to be certified. Knowing that your ability to pursue your career is premised on passing an exam can be rather stressful for some individuals. However, by setting aside some time to thoroughly…

What Being NCCCO Certified Means


The word “Certification” is often misused as government agencies, such as the Occupational Safety & Health Administration (OSHA), use the term “qualification”. Becoming NCCCO certified is the next step in a professional career following OSHA qualification. This certification is designed for operators who are trained/experienced and currently work in crane operation. So what exactly does…

What You Need to Know to Remain OSHA Compliant in 2019


The Occupational Safety and Health Administration has a strict set of standards in place to ensure the health and safety in working conditions, but you don’t have to look much further than a construction site to understand why these standards are so important. Even further, OSHA states that an effective health and safety program can…

The Advantages of On-Site Heavy Equipment Training


As a crucial portion of your business, equipment operators have the ability to make or break a job. On-site heavy equipment training provides a deeper level of understanding for your equipment operators that allow them to build their skills, avoid potential job site hazards, and even save you money. Learn how you can better prepare…

Updated OSHA Crane Operator Certification Requirements Announced


On November 9, 2018, The U.S. Department of Labor’s Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) published their long-awaited final rule which clarified the requirements for crane operator certifications as well as the employer’s duty to ensure all crane operators are able to safely and properly operate the equipment. OSHA’s crane operator final rule aims to…

NCCCO Introduces “It’s Not Worth the Wait” Program for Crane Certification


Back in 2013, Federal OSHA discussed implementing a requirement of certifications for crane operators utilizing cranes with more than 2,000 pounds of lifting capacity by November 2014. This certification requirement would impact the vast majority of heavy equipment service vehicles within the construction industry. However, at the last minute, OSHA decided to delay the certification…

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