WHMIS WHMIS

Onsite WHMIS Training

Certification Classes

WHMIS 2015 (GHS) 

Onsite WHMIS 2015 (GHS) training classes are taught at your workplace in many cities across Ontario,  including Hamilton, Simcoe, Niagara Falls and the Toronto GTA.

Whmis 2015 course

Hardous materials

WHMIS training has changed in the workplace in Ontario (WHMIS Legislation) and other jurisdictions across Canada. As of December 1st, 2018 all workplaces should have completed the transition over from the OLD WHMIS program to what is now called WHMIS 2015 (GHS) Globally Harmonized Standard. The reasoning behind this is to have all companies across the globe on a standardized information system pertaining to hazardous products. During this transition period, you may receive hazardous products that follow either WHMIS 1988 or WHMIS 2015 (GHS) requirements.

To ensure your worker's protection, employers must educate and train workers about WHMIS 2015 as new labels and SDSs appear in their workplaces. The BRight Group's WHMIS certification program was developed to assist with illiteracy in today's workplace.  These classroom programs save training time and money.

Classroom Review

  • Why are we here in class?
  • The WHMIS system
  • Discuss duties of employer, supervisor, worker
  • Warning symbols, MSDS updated
  • Review details of MSDS
  • Review and discuss hazard classes and effects
  • Routes of entry
  • Explain toxic
  • Explain common organs effected by substance exposure
  • Controlling use, handling and storage of hazards products
  • Take WHMIS test and explain any incorrect answers

whmis training questions

General WHMIS training questions Call us today, to arrange your onsite WHMIS classes to get your employees their WHMIS certificate. Remember we cover Mississauga, Hamilton, Toronto, London, St.Catherines and many other cities across Ontario for this picticular training course. This is a Canadian course only.

What is whmis?

WHMIS stands for Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System It is a comprehensive plan for providing information on the safe use of hazardous materials used in workplaces. Information is provided by means of product labels, material safety data sheets (MSDS) and worker education

Why was whmis created?

Whmis training certificate program was created in response to the Canadian workers' right to know about the health & safety hazards that may be associated with the materials or chemicals they use in the workplace. Exposure to hazardous materials can cause or contribute to many serious health effects such as effects on the nervous system, kidney or lung damage, sterility, cancer, burns and rashes. Some hazardous materials are workplace safety hazards and can cause fires or explosions. WHMIS training was created to help stop injuries, illnesses, deaths, medical costs, and fires caused by hazardous materials / chemicals.

What are the main components of whmis?

The main components of WHMIS are hazard identification and product classification, labeling, material safety data sheets, and worker training and education.

how was whmis developed?

WHMIS was developed by a tripartite steering committee with representatives from government, industry and labor to ensure that the best interests of everyone in the workforce were considered.

is whmis law, when did it take effect?

Yes. WHMIS became law through a series of complementary federal, provincial and territorial legislation that became effective on October 31, 1988.

The majority of the "information" requirements (and exemptions) of WHMIS legislation were incorporated into the HAZARDOUS PRODUCTS ACT and the HAZARDOUS MATERIALS INFORMATION REVIEW ACT. These apply to all of Canada. Regulations made under these acts include:

  • Ingredient Disclosure List,
  • Controlled Products Regulations,
  • Hazardous Materials Information Review Regulations.
  • Hazardous Materials Information Review Regulations.

The Occupational Health & Safety components of WHMIS that apply to federal employees and others covered by the Canada Labor Code (CLC) are specified in the CLC and the Canadian Occupational Safety and Health Regulations (Part X). The following acts and regulations apply to workers and employers covered by the provincial jurisdictions.