Covered in this Course

The Fire Awareness Training course is broken down into 5 sections.

1) Fire Awareness Training: The Nature of Fire

To begin, we cover the nature of fire – how it works, and the different ways in which it can spread; we also cover smoke and the dangers it poses. This introduction is important for users so they understand what behaviour to expect from fire and smoke. It will help in the process of keeping the workplace safe. 

The first section of our Fire Awareness Training looks at the nature of fire.

2) Fire Awareness Training: Fire Signage

Health and safety signs can save lives – they are used to communicate important messages to prevent injury or give instructions in an emergency. This section identifies the different types of signs you may see in the workplace; we define what they look like, what they mean, and our Traffic Light System provides a simple way to remember the different types.

Signage is a very important factor in preventing a fire and even saving lives.

3) Fire Awareness Training: Fire Hazards

In this section, we discuss the potential fire hazards that can arise in the workplace – covering ignition sources, flammables and combustibles. We also discuss certain working practices that need to be implemented to avoid creating fire hazards.

The third part of our Fire Awareness Training course features an interactive office where you spot possible fire hazards.

4) Fire Awareness Training: Emergency Procedure

This section explains what action to take in the event of an emergency. This step-by-step process includes raising the alarm, calling emergency services, and an evacuation procedure. We also explain what you should do if you’re unable to escape in an emergency, including a demonstration of the “Stop, Drop & Roll” technique. 

Fire Awareness & Extinguisher Training Course Online.

5) Fire Awareness Training: Portable Fire Extinguishers

To conclude our programme, this section teaches users about when it’s safe to fight a fire, and when it’s NOT. We provide demonstrations on how to use the five common types of fire extinguisher, as well as fire blankets. Users learn about the different “Classes of Fire”, and which extinguisher to use on each class.

Looking at the different types of fire extinguishers and what types of fires you should use them on.

Fire Awareness Certificate

Each of our courses ends with a multiple choice test to measure your knowledge of the material.

This Fire Awareness Training course concludes with a 20 question multiple choice test with a printable certificate. In addition, brief in-course questionnaires guide the user through the sections of the training and are designed to reinforce learning and ensure maximum user engagement throughout.

As well as printable user certificates, training progress and results are all stored centrally in your LMS (Learning Management System) and can be accessed any time to reprint certificates, check and set pass marks and act as proof of a commitment to ongoing legal compliance.

What does my certificate include?

Your Fire Awareness Certificate includes your name, company name (if applicable), name of course taken, pass percentage, date of completion, expiry date and all relevant approvals.

Fire Awareness Certificate

Real User Reviews

9435

Based on 9,435 real user reviews.

4.43 out of 5
Excellent course and very easy to follow

This is a very useful course. It is so easy to forget what colour extinguisher is for what type of fire and this information in this course is very straight forward as well as being very detailed.

5/5
Informative and easy to understand.

No summary provided

5/5
OK but includes nonsense trivia.

This is *much* better than the environment course. However it still suffers from "irrelevant crap" syndrome. I don't care whether a metal fire is "class D", and a wood fire is called "class A" etc. What I care about is what sort of fires I can use a given extinguisher on, and I believe it tells me this on the side of the extinguisher - correct?Knowing which letter of the alphabet has been arbitrarily assigned to which sort of fuel source does not help me very much when tacking a fire so shouldn't even be part of this IMO. It's OK to put it on a slide, but seems pointless to test for it.I believe there was other stuff under the same category (pretty much any numerical stats on this stuff are pointless IMO), but the class "X" thing was what I recalled.The videos of seeing the extinguishers in action were *very* useful to see.

3/5
good course, just need to concentrate

Good course can achieve a good score and understanding of the problems, causes, actions needed on prevent or stop fires taking into account public and personal safety

4/5
very straightforward training course

Very good video link, very good communication instructions, straightforward good testing.

5/5
very straightforward training course

Very good video link, very good communication instructions, straightforward good testing.

5/5
Very good east to use couse

Easy and very informative course taken at your own pace in the comfort of your own home.

5/5
Excellent

No summary provided

5/5
Read our full reviews for Fire Awareness Training.

Legislation relating to Fire Safety

It's important that you comply with the law and know the ways in which it affects you and the way you work. Take a look at relevant legislation below.

The Regulatory Reform (Fire Safety) order 2005

The Regulatory Reform (Fire Safety) order 2005 states that the responsible person must ensure that their employees are provided with adequate safety training:

The responsible person must ensure that his employees are provided with adequate safety training . [this must] (a) include suitable and sufficient instruction and training on the appropriate precautions and actions to be taken by the employee in order to safeguard himself and other relevant persons on the premises; (b) be repeated periodically where appropriate

The Regulatory Reform (Fire Safety) order 2005, Section 21

Fire and Health and Safety legislation requires employers to provide fire training for ALL staff by law. It's good practice for employers to train staff at least every 12 months. Empowering your staff with the knowledge and understanding of how to act responsibly in the event of a fire and raising awareness of potential risks and hazards will ensure you operate within the law and protect your workforce and business against significant losses as a result of a fire.