Hawaii, The Aloha State has been growing quickly in the cannabis industry. With top manufacturing for the hemp industry in Hawaii, change is becoming more regulated. State of Hawaii Department of Health Medical Cannabis Registry Program will require any licensed cannabis business in Hawaii to provide a OSHA 30-Hour General Industry Safety course to one supervisor and one employee. Get ahead of the industry and get your OSHA Training today!
Our certificate will enable your cannabis business to be in compliance with specific safety awareness to help in recognizing and reducing the risks of workplace injury. This course emphasizes hazard awareness, avoidance, control & prevention. The course is designed for supervisors or workers with safety responsibilities.
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While in Hawaii OSHA Training is not required, it is HIGHLY recommend. At Cannabis Clearwater, we anticipate compliance regulations based on previous state requirements. Numerous other states require OSHA Training, the State of Hawaii is projected to require OSHA Training in the near future. Regulated by Hawaii Occupational Safety and Health Division, Cannabis businesses have to adhere to these regulations. See the complete Medical Cannabis Registry for Laws and Rules.
For OSHA Training in Hawaii, business owners can use the OSHA certification anywhere in the state of Hawaii under the general industry. For Fed OSHA Certification, they can use the OSHA card anywhere in the U.S. All of which demonstrates that the participant has learned the basic fundamentals of safety and health hazards.
To make the training easily accessible to everyone, we have developed an Online Classroom for OSHA Training. Currently, this training will be held online via Zoom. Due to COVID, we have limited in person classes. Once local restrictions have been lifted, in-person classes will become available.
OSHA’s Mission Statement: “With the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970, Congress created the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) to ensure safe and healthful working conditions for working men and women by setting and enforcing standards and by providing training, outreach, education and assistance”