Courses

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The First Aid/CPR/AED course teaches participants critical skills needed to respond to and manage first aid emergencies until advanced emergency medical services (EMS) are available. Participants learn adult, child and infant CPR and AED, along with how to relieve foreign body airway obstructions. They also learn valuable first aid skills that deal with injuries and sudden illnesses, such as how to treat severe bleeding, shock, musculoskeletal injuries, burns, and a variety of medical emergencies.

Designing and constructing traffic signals, sidewalks, crosswalks, and curb ramps to meet ADOT and ADA Requirements.


The purpose of the class is to help field people with method(s) to determine proper size of ditches and pipes as well as the proper method of constructing and maintaining each.
 

This course focuses on the principles that promote effective disaster response operations and management. The nature of disasters, the context of state and Federal response operations and the roles and responsibilities of various emergency management related organizations are examined. This course will also cover Section 6I.01 (Incident Management) of the Manual on Uniform Traffic Control Devices.

Participants will be trained in fundamental concepts, usage, and procedures to ensure MUTCD compliance. They will receive comprehensive training from a qualified, experienced instructor. Knowledge of pertinent government regulations and knowledge of required equipment. Training in different types of traffic patterns. Training in approved flagging methods. In addition, the materials and information provided will include Part 1, 5, 6 of the Manual on Uniform Traffic Control Devices, Flagging Handbook and Certification Card.
 

Overview

This course addresses:  the need for barriers; the performance capabilities of standard barrier, terminals, and crash cushions; ; and the selection, design, and layout parameters necessary to result in an optimal barrier installation.
Objectives

Training Objectives
This 2-day Training provides information necessary for the proper installation, inspection, maintenance and repair of guardrail systems, terminals, and crash cushions. It is intended for contractors, inspectors and maintenance personnel who do this type of work in Arizona. 

On Day 1—In a classroom setting, participants will understand:

This training provides an overview of the Federal-Aid Highway Program, focusing on various aspects of highway program financing unique to the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA).

This course is intended to introduce the participants to surveying techniques and equipment used in the field in order measure distances, horizontal and vertical angles. The topics discussed will be used to build the course of study up to and including traverse calculations, adjustment and the development of a coordinate system.

This course, Implementing Human Factors into Roadway Design: A Workshop on How to Use and Apply the Human Factors Guidelines (HFG) for Road Systems, helps participants gain an understanding of the HFG and how they can apply the principles to road system design and operational decisions. This course provides an overview of human factors as they relate to the roadway environment and describes why it is necessary to incorporate human factors in the design and operation of roadways as a complement to existing standards and manuals for roadway design and operation.

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