We are each responsibile for our part in keeping America safe. Our security programs will help you prepare, plan, and stay informed.
homeland security training
This cutting-edge program outlines port security measures for maintaining safety of visitors, vendors and contractors. Ensure those entering your workplace understand and comprehend the safety requirements as mandated by the Maritime Transportation Act of 2002.
This training will help your emergency action team recognize the importance of their work, and guide them in creating and refining your site-specific plan. It can also be used to help all employees grasp why implementing such a plan is so vital.
The National Incident Management System (NIMS) was established by the federal government to help all responders work together. This program will help emergency responders and those responsible for your facility know their roles and responsibilities in an emergency.
Hazardous chemicals can be dangerous, but should they fall into the wrong hands, these chemicals become weapons of destruction, endangering occupants of a single building or an entire community. Learn how your facility can avoid a catastrophe through proper recordkeeping and awareness in the workplace.
In response to the USA PATRIOT Act enacted by Congress, new security awareness training requirements for hazmat employees are necessary. This training will help your facility comply with regulations and will help your employees understand the types of threats that exist for facilities that manufacture, store, use or transport hazardous materials.
Most emergency situations arise with very little warning, and we now know that a terrorist attack can strike in any form. This training highlights important points in maintaining facility security and explains that in an emergency situation, human intelligence is the critical link.
You always have to prepare for the worst, and there's no better way to learn how than by watching the experts do it. Your staff will learn from those who protected the rescuers during the World Trade Center evacuations, on February 26, 1993 and again on September 11, 2001.