Message from the Chief Prevention Officer:

Improper use of ladders on construction projects can pose a hazard and continues to be a major cause of workplace incidents in Ontario.

Falls from heights due to unsafe work practices are one of the main causes of critical worker injuries and fatalities on Ontario construction projects.

F.A.S.T. Rescue Make CPR Skills Practice Fun!

Toronto, ON – April 28, 2015 - ( - F.A.S.T. Rescue, one of Canada’s leading providers of First Aid and CPR Training, and top instructors for the Canadian Red Cross, are excited to be demonstrating a fun and crowd pleasing interactive CPR skills practice system on Booth #929, at the Partners In Prevention, 2015, Health & Safety, Conference & Trade Show.

Globally Harmonized System (GHS)

Chemicals throughout the handling, transportation and usage process pose a risk to human health and the environment.  In recognition of this fact, Canada and other countries have worked on a system to harmonize the existing hazard communications systems.  The aim has been to create a single, globally harmonized system which addresses the classification of chemicals according to their hazards and is able to communicate this information through labels and material safety data sheets (MSDS).

F.A.S.T. Rescue wins 2 awards!

The proud recipient of two awards at the Canadian Red Cross Training Provider Banquet on May 9, 2012, F.A.S.T. Rescue won first place for training the most students in Marine First Aid for 2011 and second place for the most Emergency Medical Responder Training. "We have a great team" says President, Dean Turner, "Everyone of us has been instrumental in the success of F.A.S.T. Rescue and we are very excited and proud to be acknowledged this evening".

Relay for Life

Dr. Gordon Klatt, a colorectal surgeon from Tacoma, Washington, USA started what is now known as the Relay for Life. Dr. Klatt wanted to raise money in honor of his patients and in May, 1985, he walked around the track at Baker Stadium at the University of Puget Sound in Tacoma for 24 hours. Throughout the night, his supporters, patients, friends and family paid $25 to run or walk for 30 minutes with him. After walking approximately 83 miles, Dr. Klatt raised $27,000 for the fight against cancer.



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