Providing supervisor training about drug and alcohol testing, along with employee education training, helps keep your workplace safe and mitigates your company’s risk of having a non-compliant drug and alcohol testing program.
Drug & Alcohol Training
This series discusses requirements established by the FMCSA for a CDL drug and alcohol clearinghouse, some basic guidelines and how to use them, other resources for drug and alcohol training, required regulations, required testing, and failure to comply. It also discusses the development of a written policy and its requirements, including prohibited behavior, testing procedures, policy communication, recordkeeping, documentation, confidentiality, testing laboratory procedures, and calendar. There are videos that discuss the usage and harmful effects of illicit drugs and alcohol as well as the education and training of drivers and supervisors and the objective of the program as a deterrence rather than strictly for detection. This series also reviews pre-employment, post-accident, random, return-to-duty, follow-up, and proficiency testing, as well as reasonable suspicion and recordkeeping requirements. Testing procedures, including types required and rules, driver specimen collection checklist, collection site personnel regulations, specimen collection, collection supplies, collection process, lab test requirements, medical review officer requirements, positive test result scenarios, reporting a positive test, MRO discussions with drivers, and a checklist for a collection site are also discussed. This series gives an overview of the procedures required for alcohol testing, including test accuracy, substance abuse professionals, alcohol related conduct, dry run period to test your testing program, evidential breath testing devices, breath alcohol technician, alcohol testing site requirements, alcohol testing documentation, and reporting.
Reasonable Suspicion Training
This series explains reasonable suspicion and gives scenarios on reporting an employee for reasonable suspicion, supervisor liability, collection site security, and five reasons for testing around reasonable suspicion.