May 16, 17, 20, & 21st
This course meets the training requirements of New York State Labor Law 220-h. This regulation requires all laborers, workers, and mechanics, working on construction, reconstruction, maintenance and/or repair of public work, where the total cost of all work to be performed under the contract is at least two hundred fifty thousand dollars, must have successfully completed one of these courses. This includes the contractor and all subcontractors. This course also meets the training requirements of New York City Department of Buildings Local Law 41 of 2008. This regulation requires all workers on a major building project must have taken this course in the last 5 years (However, for NYC you would not need to take this course every 5 years you could take the 10-hour construction course)
This course covers OSHA policies, procedures, and standards, as well as construction industry safety and health principles. Upon successful course completion, the student will receive an OSHA construction industry safety and health 30-hour course completion card mailed from OSHA. The 30-hour course is four days of training.


Conference Room
6800 Jericho Turnpike

Syosset, NY

May 16, 17, 20, & 21st
8:00AM to 4:30PM
(all four days must be attended)
Safety Group Member: $150
Non-Member: $450
Click here to register for the 30 hour class

Top 10 ways to Control your mod

Your experience modification factor, or mod, is an important component used in calculating your workers’ compensation premium. If you can control your mod, you can lower your price — so we’ve gathered top tips to help you impact your bottom line.

  1. Investigate accidents immediately and thoroughly; take corrective action to eliminate hazards, and be aware of fraud.
  2. Report all claims immediately. Alert your Keevily claims team to any serious, potentially serious or suspect claims. Frequently monitor the status of the claim, and communicate with your Keevily claims team to resolve them as quickly as possible.
  3. Take an aggressive approach to providing modified duty to all injured employees upon their release from treatment. Supervise modified duty employees to ensure their conformance with restrictions.
  4. In serious cases that involve lost time, communicate with the claims adjuster to demonstrate your interest in returning the injured employee back to gainful employment.
  5. Set safety performance goals for those with supervisory responsibility. Success in achieving safety goals should be used as one measure during performance appraisals.
  6. Develop a written safety program, and train employees in their responsibilities for safety. Incorporate a disciplinary policy into the program that holds employees accountable for breaking rules or rewards them for correctly following safety procedures.
  7. Frequently communicate with employees, both formally and informally, regarding the importance of safety.
  8. Make safety a priority – senior management must be visible in the safety effort and must support improvement.
  9. Evaluate accident history and near-misses at least monthly. Look for trends in experience, and take corrective action on the worst problems first.
  10. Take advantage of safety classes and training offered by Keevily. Utilize your access to the Keevily portal for training materials and resources.