Sales and Promotions Job Description
MI Safety is a established safety training company with locations in Devon and Edmonton that is looking for a Sales and Promotion Person to keep us in touch with our customers. The right person will be presentable, well spoken, good at interacting with costumers.
-Phone call, emailing and visit regular customers on a daily basis.
-meeting customers for coffee and taking them out for lunch on a daily basis.
-reporting to company management on contact made with customers.
-cold call and visit new customers
-follow up with customers who log complaints.
You will need your own vehicle for this job. We can pay $15-18/hour plus we will reimburse you for mileage and expenses.
Please forward your resume and a letter of intent. Robin 780 405 3472 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Each week we offer H2S Alive Training Certification Course. Here is an example of the training material.
MI Safety Inc is very excited to be opening a new Edmonton location located directly on the Yellowhead Freeway at the 149st intersection. This location has excellent exposure, and is extremely convenient for students needing training. Students simply pull off the Yellowhead and park onsite. We will be having a regular schedule of course at the site, including OSSA Fall Protection, Confined Space Entry and Monitor, Regional Orientation, Standard and Emergency First Aid with CPR. We will also be hosting weekend classes and evening classes. New to this facility, we will be hosting hybrid online/classroom training. You will be able to do the theory portion of a course online, then attend a 2-3 hour practical component, after work.
Our regular programming will begin on Tuesday February 18th.
Click here for a map to the location.
MI Safety Inc is actively promoting our Tower Worker Fall Rescue course. This course is designed for telecommunication tower workers, ski lift workers, and oil and gas processing workers. In these types of work environments, there is typically a limited number coworkers/rescuers and work is in a remote location. The only option for rescue is for the casualty to be rescued by a coworker.
The course covers fall rescue planning, rope systems for fall rescue, primary and secondary securement, first aid, kernmantle ropes and knots, 4:1 pulley systems, prussiks, mechanical ascenders, descent control devices like the MPD and Petzl ID. The course consists of a short theory section and the majority of the day is spent doing practical exercises.
This course is offered at our site at the Leduc #1 Historic Site, which despite the name, is actually 2km south of Devon Alberta on Highway 60 at 50339, Hwy 60. We can also offer this course at your site, if you have a group of workers.
MI Safety is pleased to be able to offer an online H2S training course. We specifically formatted this course for the western Canadian Oil Patch, and it deals with Hydrogen Sulfide detection, protection and emergency Response. This course is illustrated very well, and contains excellent video and photo examples that help the user understand the hazards of poisons gases like H2S.
Click this link to go directly to the information page where you can read about and purchase the course.
Currently OHS penalties can be imposed against employers, workers, prime contractors, suppliers and contractors. The penalties exist to enforce compliance with the Alberta Occupational Health and Safety Act, Regulation and Code. The Act requires all parties to do everything that is practical and common in the industry to ensure not only their own safety, but everyone else who is present at the work site.
OHS administrative penalties can be imposed against any parties regulated by OHS legislation, these include workers, contractors, suppliers, prime contractors and employers. These penalties aim to encourage improved compliance with health and safety regulations, and are meant to work as a persuasive deterrent against those who demonstrate a chronic disregard for health and safety in the workplace.
Currently those who are in non compliance can face Administrative penalties which can be up to $10,000 per violation per day. The amount of an administrative penalty is determined by OHS officials, upon their consideration of the companies historical safety performance together with factors such as compliance interventions and frequency of orders imposed. OHS officials are looking to determine if there is a authentic commitment to maintaining a health and safety system in the workplace. OHS administrative penalties can be appealed to the OHS Council.
Issuing Administrative Penalties is not a straightforward process, and is not an immediate "Cause and Effect" like the new system of "Ticketing" will be.
Beginning January 1, 2014, workers and employers in contravention of ticket able provisions of OHS legislation can be issued tickets by OHS officers. OHS tickets will be similar to a traffic ticket, they are an on-the-spot penalty given out following an infraction of the law, and range from one to five hundred dollars.
The Tickets will be paid at any Provincial Court of Alberta Building, just like a traffic ticket. A party that wishes to plead not guilty, will be given a court date to contest the ticket.
The reasons ticketing has been proposed is to improve compliance with the Alberta OHS Act, Regulation and Code on work sites across Alberta. Unlike Administrative Penalties that are less clear to issue, the ticket will be an immediate consequence where an OHS officer observes a situation of non compliance. A list of Ticketable offences is available by clicking here.
Robin Postnikoff, Director, MI Safety Inc.
The government is splinting the money into two $250 000 grants for both the CAC and BCSAR. The money is provided by the Gaming Industry Revenues Grant. So far 4.1 million dollars have been provided to SAR, Firefighting and other emergency organizations.
As part of the announcement the Attorney General and Minister of Justice, Suzanne Anton, reminded back country uses of the importance of preparness and safety in the back country.
An average of 15 people die from exposure and hypothermia each year in the province, and another 10 die from skiing, snowboarding and snowmobile related accidents.
Acton Quoted-"The Canadian Avalanche Centre an BC Search and Rescue Association, along with their membership, do tremendous work educating people about safe practices when heading into the winter backcountry, work that saves lives". She also went on to say "We encourage everyone to listen to these experts: get the gear, get the training, check the forecasts and leave a plan."
The CAC has recorded a steady downward trend in the number of avalanche fatalities in the last then years. This is encouraging as the number of back country users has had a large increase over the same period. The industry is excited about this trend, and the grant, which will allow them to continue to promote the message of safety.
An Ontario Business convicted in a deadly explosion of a propane plant in Toronto is expected to be sentenced in in Provincial Court today.
The company Sunrise Propane and its directors Shay Ben-Moshe together with Valery Belahov were found guilty in June of 2013 of nine occupational health and safety offences related to the 2008 explosion that killed one man and caused thousands of people to be evacuated from their homes.
A 25 year old employee Parminder Saini died in the explosion and a 55-year old professional firefighter who responded to the emergency on his day off, died of cardiac arrest.
The Provincial court ruled that Sunrise Propane failed to provide its employees safety training and to do everything reasonable practicable to ensure a safe working environment. They were additionally charged with discharging a contaminant, and contravened a number of provincial orders related to the cleanup after the explosion.
The Provincial court also found that Ben-Moshe and Belahov failed to take all reasonable care and to comply with orders in place after the explosion.
The Occupational Health and Safety department shut down all three of Sunrise Propane's facilities.
For your viewing pleasure. Here is the Rope Access Championships.
MI Safety Sponsored Team Real World Racing, just crossed the finish line at 9am Saturday morning completing the 2013 Baja 1000 race in Ensenada, Mexico on the Baja Peninsula. We are proud of these guys and the two years of preparation that they have put into this race to complete the race safely. The team consisted of Levi Ellis, Colin Danilak, and Sean Hudson. For the last two years the team has been spending all their free time prepping and testing their bikes, making sure that everything was ready for the race, and that they were correctly tuned for the 1000 miles of desert riding. You might wonder why a safety company would sponsor an "Extreme Off Road Motorcycle Race Team", our perspective is this, Racing, just like industrial work is inherently hazardous, there are many risks and the potential for disaster is significant. However just like an industrial or construction site has risk, we manage and control the risk, with training, preparation, conditioning, and awareness. Additionally we prepare our equipment with inspections, and maintenance. Essentially we are managing risk and preventing loss, while completing an activity with inherent risk.
Before the first race Levi completed in approximately 2008, I remember he sat down and did a pre job hazard assessment of his race, and considered all the way he could improve his performance to ensure he was being a diligent as possible.
Photos of the Racers
Colin Danilak, Sean Hudson, and Levi Ellis at the finish line, being interviewed.
Preparing for the race, the guys pre ran almost the entire 1000 mile Baja course. Levi and Sean doing mechanical repairs.
Race Trailer in the desert, helping the the pre-run.
Colin in the Desert.
A listing of the competitors in SPT MC class the guys were competing in. Levi Ellis fixing a Baja Bike at night.
This last photo shows the entire 1000 mile course, and the position of the riders with about 8 hours left to go in the race. The time is 3am, and the guys have been racing for about 23 hours. What a race.