SALES: 877-590-9133 | SUPPORT: 800-455-0607

Law Update Notice: Don't miss the September 2020 training deadline for Local Law 196! This New York City law requires workers at most NYC construction sites to earn a Site Safety Training (SST) card to stay on the job.

New York

National Safety Training offers University of South Florida OSHA Outreach training courses that are accepted nationwide and throughout the state of New York.

All New York workers can complete the courses below to earn an official OSHA 10 or OSHA 30 card from the U.S. Department of Labor. And NYC construction workers with an OSHA 10 or 30 card can apply their Outreach training hours directly toward their Site Safety Training (SST) requirements.

For example, the NYC Department of Buildings (DOB) accepts the OSHA 30 card as equivalent to the Limited SST card. To earn a Full SST card, workers with an OSHA 10 card must complete 30 additional hours of SST courses, and workers with an OSHA 30 card need 10 more hours of DOB-approved training.

Workers at any NYC jobsite that requires a Site Safety Plan must earn a Full SST card by Sept. 1, 2020, to comply with the latest DOB training standards.

Get Started Today

  • 100% online training — Available 24/7
  • Work at your own pace
  • Receive your official 10- or 30-Hour Department of Labor card
  • Earn credit toward your NYC Site Safety Training (SST) card

10-Hour Construction Training


» Learn More

30-Hour Construction Training


» Learn More

10-Hour General Industry Training


» Learn More

30-Hour General Industry Training


» Learn More

NYC Local Law 196

In 2017, the New York City Council passed Local Law 196, which increased safety training requirements for construction workers at most worksites in New York City. Starting December 1, 2019, construction and demolition workers at any NYC jobsite with a Site Safety Plan must receive at least 30 hours of training in order to earn a Limited Site Safety Training (SST) card. And by September 1, 2020, workers are required to have a total of 40 hours of training and receive a full SST card.

After completing our 30-Hour Construction Training course, you'll be fully prepared for the December 1, 2019, training deadline. That's because the NYC Department of Buildings accepts OSHA 30 cards in construction as equivalent to Limited SST cards. By September 2020, workers with a Limited SST card or an OSHA 30 card must complete 10 additional hours of DOB-approved training to earn a full SST card.

» Learn more about Local Law 196 training requirements

New York OSHA Training Information

The state of New York Occupational health and safety plan augments or supersedes the Federal OSHA program. The State of New York OSHA applies to government employees, while Federal OSHA applies to Private industry employees. The New York OSHA 10 hour and 30 hour courses above are accepted by OSHA on both the federal level and the NY state level.

The New York State Plan for Public Employee Safety and Health (PESH) is responsible for promoting the health and safety of more than 2 million state and local government employees. The New York Department of Labor has been designated as the agency responsible for administering the plan throughout the State.

The Commissioner of Labor has full authority to enforce and administer all laws and rules protecting the safety and health of all employees of the State and its political subdivisions. The PESH Program consists of one central office in Albany, New York, and nine district offices located throughout the state: Albany, Binghamton, Syracuse, Utica, Rochester, Buffalo, White Plains, Garden City and New York City.


The New York State Plan applies to all public sector employers in the State, including: State, County, Town, and Village governments, as well as Public Authorities, School Districts, and Paid and Volunteer Fire Departments. Federal OSHA maintains jurisdiction over all private sector workplaces; federal agencies; maritime employers such as shipyards, marine terminals, and longshoring; military facilities; Indian sovereignty workplaces; and the U.S. Postal Service.