Stock Number: 2-18-UEF64
Make: Misc
Model: FORKS
Year: 0


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Make: JLG
Model: 800AJ
Year: 2013


Stock Number: EQU000080
Make: NilfiskAdvance
Model: CON 4030CAXP
Year: 2008


Stock Number: 2-04-C00234
Make: Hyster
Model: S60XL
Year: 1993


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Make: JLG
Model: 2630ES
Year: 2012


Stock Number: 301107
Make: Manitou
Model: M50.4
Year: 2009


 
Taylor Rough Terrain Forklift

Taylor Rough Terrain Forklift

Rough Terrain Forklift Training
Normally utilized on construction sites and on forestry and logging projects, Rough terrain or Class VII lift trucks is a popular alternative for many outdoor settings which require a machinery to run on uneven ground. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration or OSHA states that drivers must receive classroom style training or lecture in addition to supervised driving training. Periodic refresher training programs are taken by the operators in order to keep them in top form.

Lecture or Classroom Training
When learning to drive a rough terrain lift truck, the first step is taking classroom type of instruction or lecture. This training includes information about the equipment which the driver would be utilizing. Details such as lifting capacities and how to refuel the forklift are discussed. Safety tips are really essential to understand prior to operation. OSHA does not place a minimum time requirement on classroom training, however, they do state that written and oral exams can be part of the training process.

Supervised Driving
Supervised driving is the next step in the rough terrain lift truck training, quite similar to when drivers learn to drive a passenger car. The driver needs to learn how to drive the particular kind of rough terrain forklift which they would drive in the workplace. As well, they should practice operating this kind of lift truck in an environment that closely replicates the conditions in which they will be driving. Some of the other conditions covered in training include dealing with vehicle traffic, pedestrians and structures nearby.

Certification
After a supervisor determines that an operator is capable of safely driving a rough terrain forklift, the supervisor can certify the driver for that workplace. The operator's certification is kept in the operator's personnel file. If the training is to be taken in a 3rd party training facility, the trainer hands the operator the certification. Since work environments vary, the certifications are not transferable; thus, drivers need to be re-certified again in the new environment. Usually, training passes more quickly after the operator has been certified the first time.

The safety concerns connected with driving a forklift are extremely vital. It is vital that operators stay alert and drive with utmost care and attention. Practicing good habits could really save lives at the end of the day. In addition, much less damage to the work environment, the machine itself or the goods occurs when drivers are working at the top of their game.

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