Safety Training

Construction Safety Training for Seattle

click here to sign up for a class

Seattle WA Safety Training Company

Rainier Asphalt & Concrete offers the following certifications to the public for either individuals or companies:

  • CPR & First Aid
  • Flagger certification for WA state

Click HERE for a pricing schedule and details.

Health & Safety should be every company’s number 1 priority for their workers. At Rainier we strive to stay on top of the OSHA & L&I requirements in Health & Safety.  

Did you know OSHA & L&I both require that all employers provide a person or persons trained in First Aid CPR & Blood Borne Pathogens.

WAC 296-800-150 Rule summary. Your responsibility: Make sure first-aid trained personnel are available to provide quick and effective first aid.

You must:

Make sure that first-aid trained personnel are available to provide quick and effective first aid. WAC 296-800-15005

Make sure appropriate first-aid supplies are readily available. WAC 296-800-15020

Make sure emergency washing facilities are functional and readily accessible. WAC 296-800-15030

Inspect and activate your emergency washing facilities. WAC 296-800-15035

Make sure supplemental flushing equipment provides sufficient water. WAC 296-800-15040

WAC 296-800-15005 Make sure that first-aid trained personnel are available to provide quick and effective first aid.

You must:

Comply with the first-aid training requirements of 29 C.F.R. 1910.151(b) which states: “In the absence of an infirmary, clinic, or hospital in near proximity to the workplace, which is used for the treatment of all injured employees, a person or persons shall be adequately trained to render first aid.”

WAC 296-800-15020 Make sure appropriate first-aid supplies are readily available.

You must:

  • Make sure first-aid supplies are readily available.
  • Make sure first-aid supplies at your workplace are appropriate to:

    – Your occupational setting.

      – The response time of your emergency medical services.


Note: First-aid kits from your local retailer or safety supplier should be adequate for most nonindustrial employers.


You must:


  • Make sure that first-aid supplies are:

    – Easily accessible to all your employees.


WAC 296-800-15020 (Cont.)


– Stored in containers that protect them from damage, deterioration, or contamination.     Containers must be clearly marked, not locked, and may be sealed.

– Able to be moved to the location of an injured or acutely ill worker


At Rainier everyone on our jobsites are trained in First Aid / CPR & Flagging

Our crew is family and we teach them to watch out for each other and keep each other safe.

With this focus we have fewer Incidents on the job sites and faster return to work if there is a injury.  Our crews are much happier and work safer for the company.  


To schedule FA/CPR class click schedule now




Flaggers are your first line of defence of the motoring public.


Have you had problems getting flaggers?

How about flaggers that don’t really pay attention.

How about flaggers that go to the bathroom every hour and are gone for 10 -15 minutes at a time.


Trust me with my 16 years in flagging I have seen all of it. I started at the flagging companies and saw how they work. I got tired of people not caring about the guys they are protecting.


When Rainier asked me to join their team I got excited that I got to help train the guys how to flag and watch over each other.

The strong family value Rainer already had just gotten stronger. Families watch out for each other.

Let me bring my years of experience into your company and save you time and headaches with scheduling.

I can train as many people as you would like in the matter of 1 day to help your company with In House Traffic Control.  If you train your own people as long as they already have a great work ethics then you know you won’t have a problem with Traffic Control and your company will be stronger for it.


Our prices for both are competitive with all of the other companies out there. We just understand what is like to be a company and trying to stay in compliance with L&I & OSHA.


To schedule a flagging class click schedule now


Paving Photos

Paving Video

Paving FAQ’s

What time of year can paving be performed?

We perform paving projects year-round in the Puget Sound area, but we lose many more days to poor weather November through February than the rest of the year. The size of the project can determine the required weather conditions. Moisture, temperature and wind all contribute to how quickly the asphalt cools. We need to be able to get the material placed and properly compacted before it cools below 180-200 degrees.

Is an overlay better than “remove and replace?”

Each has its purposes and advantages. An overlay is certainly a cheaper alternative, but often will not last as long. When asphalt fails, it is usually the base below the asphalt that has failed first. If the asphalt is not removed, we don’t have the opportunity to correct the base failure problem. Overlays are often susceptible to so-called reflection cracking, where the cracks in the underlying pavement will “reflect” through and begin to show in the top layer.

What can be done to make my new pavement last the longest?

(1) A sturdy and well-compacted sub-base (2) A pavement thickness and mix design that is appropriate for the weight-load that will be using the pavement (3) Proper compaction to 92-95% density (4) Diligent maintenance in the years after it is placed, including filling cracks immediately and periodic seal coating.

Who makes your asphalt?

We purchase asphalt from various asphalt manufacturing plants around Puget Sound including Cemex (formerly Rinker), Lakeside Industries, Tucci and Sons, Woodworth and ICON.

How long before I can drive on it?

Typically, newly laid asphalt can be driven on within several hours. The colder the weather, the sooner it is traffic ready. We usually employ a “touch test.” If the surface is cool to the touch, it is ready to be driven on. However, asphalt will take several weeks to cure to its ultimate hardness and exposure to heavy trucks or equipment should be avoided if possible shortly after completion.