On January 1st 2014

On January 1st 2014

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The Province of Manitoba requires that all bidders, contractors, and subcontractors are COR/SECOR Certified to bid on capital projects in Manitoba.

The Province of Manitoba requires that all bidders, contractors, and subcontractors are COR/SECOR Certified to bid on capital projects in Manitoba.

We make

National COR Standard

certification easy, so you can focus on work. Request A Quote Today!

Our Safety Certification Solutions make it easy to plan for your future.

Assess

First we'll evaluate your current safety program, and see where there are gaps. If you have no safety program at all, it just gives us the opportunity to start with a clean slate. We will proceed from your current position, whatever that may be.

What You Need To Know

Plan

Our 15 week strategy begins with meeting the education requirements, building a customized safety manual, and creating policies and procedures specific to your company. We will also assist in developing orientation, training, and maintenance programs.

What Is COR™

Implement

Putting the plan into place and following your new safety program is where we test the system we have developed to make sure they are working for you. This full immersion can be intense, but is the ideal way to ensure your success.

Audit

The audit process is the final step on the way to COR™/SECOR™ certification, and can be intimidating; however, we will prepare you thoroughly so you can proceed with confidence. Once your company has been accredited, we will leave you with an action plan to take you forward.

A Temporary Reprieve

What the heck happened?

As you have likely heard by now, Manitoba Infrastructure and Transportation (MIT) has decided to review the final stage of their safety certification policy.  Originally, on January 1, 2014, the provincial government was scheduled to require COR™ or SECOR™ certification for all contractors or subcontractors working on government tenders or contracts.  In October, they decided to freeze the program at its current stage, which requires COR™ or SECOR™ only for contracts valued at $100,000 or more.

Why?

In speaking to the Contract Engineers who are representing MIT in this policy change, I have been assured that the final stage has merely been postponed, not cancelled altogether*.  Although neither of the engineers was able to provide a new deadline date, they firmly stated that the final COR™ requirements will go into effect at some point.   When asked about the reasoning behind the decision, they mentioned [...]

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