Arc Flash Lunch N Learn Scheduled in Shallotte
Eligible for 2 PDHs
Join us over lunch to learn what you need to know about arc flash. This session is eligible for 2 PDHs. Walk away with action steps you can implement in your organization.
An arc flash is a dangerous condition associated with the explosive release of energy within an electrical distribution system caused by an electrical arc due to either a phase-to-ground or phase-to-phase fault. Knowledge of the equipment and conditions that may cause an arc flash is important for all water and sewer utilities managers and operators. In addition, employers are required by OSHA to protect your employees from electrical hazards, such as arc flashes.
How is your organization protecting your employees?
Are you in compliance with current State and / or Federal laws?
What facilities does your utility have which may be at risk?
Join your colleagues over lunch to learn what you need to know about arc flash and walk away with action steps you can implement in your organization. For those who would like professional development hours (PDH) this Lunch N Learn is eligible for 2 PDHs. McGill will provide a certificate of completion. This lunch and learn will cover topics related to NEC, NFPA 70E, and the NESC.
Key Takeaways to Include:
- Knowing and Understanding the Hazards Associated with Arc Flash
- Increasing Awareness on Protecting You and Your Employees
- Tips on Staying in Compliance and Keeping Up with Regulation
- Action Steps to Consider in Your Organization
- Local Government Case Study – What Worked
McGill’s electrical engineers are experienced in arc flash safety and analysis. They have a combined total of 60 years of electrical experience in the utility, industrial, commercial, and institutional facilities and have taught National Electric Code courses and Industrial Wiring courses at local community colleges.
To Learn More About Arc Flash: Read an article from Nick Huffman, PE, Electrical Services Manager at McGill: Protecting Your Organization and Your Employees