CILT UK Approved Centre, Learning Partner Number: 4017547

Driver Training

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HGV Driver Training

There’s never been a better time to get into truck driving and we can assist from start to finish.   We’ll take you through the whole process from start to finish, from booking your medical, theory tests, initial or classroom CPC to the practical training course and test.

Large Goods Vehicle Driver Development

The responsibility of driving this type of vehicle is vast. In inexperienced hands, not only do they pose a huge potential hazard to other road users, but these vehicles usually carry a company’s name and logo and therefore must represent the company by being driven in a professional and appropriate manner. The aims of this course are to develop defensive driving and manoeuvring skills using your own vehicles and incorporates eco-friendly driving to limit environmental impact.

Large Goods Vehicle Assessor Training

This course focusses on the practical aspects of driver assessment and corrective training on heavy commercial vehicles. It has proven to be an extremely cost-effective way of providing training throughout a company. Subsequent in-house training ensures drivers are taught about driving safely and responsibly, taking into consideration of fuel economy and other road users. The course will train candidates to carry out driver assessments and provide corrective action and training for LGV drivers.

Did you know that as an employer of five or more, you have a the same duty of care for your staff whilst driving on company business, as you do for all other work related activities?  Overlooking this safety critical area of business could lead to a Corporate Manslaughter prosecution.

Having worked with a number of high value and high risk load carriers (including technology, tobacco, alcohol) whilst in the police service, we can now offer a surveillance identification and counter measures course designed specifically for the road transport sector.

Lone Worker Counter Surveillance Driver Training

Lone workers can face risks those in an office environment may not even think about. Click here for find out how to evaluate these and handle them effectively.  As with any other form of work, employers are expected to undertake a risk assessment before employees are allowed to work alone. In the Health and Safety Executive (HSE) guidance document Working alone, a lone worker is defined as someone who works by themselves without close or direct supervision.

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