A qualified rigger is defined as a qualified person who, by possession of a recognized degree, certificate or professional standing, or who by extensive knowledge, training and experience, successfully demonstrated the ability to solve/resolve problems relating to rigging. This course brings all of the rigging concerns into focus for a practical, field proven method of ensuring rigging safety.
The course teaches the proper use and pre-use inspection of rigging gear, slings and below-the-hook lifting devices and rejection criteria so they are capable of recognizing damaged gear and removing it from service before it creates an unsafe condition. Personnel learn how to perform periodic inspections that includes how the accumulation of minor issues may result in unsafe equipment.
This course is designed for participants to gain the necessary skills to plan, prepare & complete basic rigging
work as prescribed by the National Standard for Licensing Persons Performing High Risk Work. On completion of
this course, participants will be able to undertake the movement of plant and equipment, steel erection, use
hoists (including mast climbing hoists), undertake the placement of pre-cast concrete, use safety nets and static
lines, install perimeter safety screens, shutters and cantilevered crane-loading platforms
Rigger Level III Training program is specifically designed to prepare candidates who currently work in rigging. This one-day program includes Study Materials, as well as interactive classroom and hands-on exercises.
A Rigger Level III is a rigger that can successfully demonstrate or have the knowledge of how to inspect rigging before use, identify and attach rigging with basic knowledge of hitch configurations, recognize associated hazards, signal operations, and use various types of rigging equipment and basic hitches and their applications.
Rigger Level III Training focuses on:
Scope of the Rigging Activity
Identifying Rigging Components
Execution of Rigging Activity
Basic Math Skills Necessary to perform Rigging
Applicable OSHA & ANSI/ASME Regulations and Standards
Proper Sling and Rigging Hardware Selections
Stress Dynamics in Wire rope
Effect of Sling Angles
Sling, Rigging & Hardware Inspection
Proper Hitch Selection and Applications
Rigging Accidents – Causes and Prevention
Proper Crane Set-up
Basic Load Chart Interpretation
Rigging is the process of moving heavy load with slings, chains, hoists and other special tools. The equipment used for lifting and moving loads is also called rigging. Cranes can be very dangerous when used in an unsafe manner. It is the signal person that provides instructions to the crane operator and it is vital that the crane operator follow the signal person’s instructions. Both of these individuals play an important role in the overall safety of crane operation. The two-part hand signaling course covers basic skills and knowledge needed to use hand or voice signals to direct the movements of mobile and tower cranes. In addition, guidelines for using voice signals are provided.Moving large, heavy loads is crucial to today's manufacturing and construction industries. Much technology has been developed for these operations, including careful training and extensive workplace precautions. There are significant safety issues to be considered, both for the operators of the diverse "lifting" devices, and for workers in proximity to them.
International College of Technical Education.
Head Office :
Office # 27, Second Floor, Maryam Shadi Hall Plaza
(Airies Plaza), Shamsabad, Murree Road,
Rawalpindi, Pakistan 46000.
Contact : , ,
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