CV course information


CV (Vehicle Loading Crane) training course materials and CV Quiz (test). After purchase, you will have access to full CV Training Course including Test at the end of course. Once successfully completed the test, it indicates that you are ready to undertake Formative Assessment for the theory part (Knowledge and Calculations) of requirements for CV Licence and to undergo practical part of training, getting you ready for your full assessment for your High Risk Work Licence CV class.
Please note that the fee paid for training course is deposit and that the rest of the balance is payable on the day of Formative Assessment, call 0430 103 357 or email for your full and final price.

Crane operator training for heavy lifting


For Crane Operator Training Courses call 0430 103 357 or use the contact form to get in touch

Some of heaviest lifting requiring a good mix of precision and reflexes is installing bridge beams – super Ts.

Crane operator training for this type of lifting procedure is long and extensive, often results in years of experience in all fields of lifting – from simple light and close lifts to long radius, high and heavy lifting.

Experience is something that comes with time and it can not be sped up, but it can be slowed right down.

If a crane operator is stuck on same machine for many years, then he is denied gaining experience in all other fields that particular crane doesn’t participate in.

Because of this, proper crane operator training for heavy lifting always includes operating all different cranes in all possible combinations of tasks, so later there is no lack of confidence when it comes to high concentration and high precision lifting.

Installing 90t super T bridge beam

CN licence


LIcence to operate a non-slewing mobile crane (over 2 tonnes) or CN licence. Most people refer to it as ‘franna ticket’. Next scheduled training course with subsequent high risk work licence assessment is on 07/07/2014. Call for booking or enroll online. Cost is $1600 and course duration is 4 days plus one day assessment.

All learning materials are provided. There is plenty of parking available.

Crane and assessor are all included in the price.

Tea, coffee, bottled water also provided.

CN Crane Licence

CN Licence

25t Franna – CN Licence

CN Crane licence

Franna AT25

A Dangerous Belief Surrounding the Use of an Overhead Crane; Knowing the Facts Could Save Your Life

Houston, TX and Orlando, FL (PRWEB) May 21, 2014

Virtually, all products today have a warning label. In fact, most have multiple warning labels, lights, and bells. It’s little wonder, then, that many of us suffer from warning overload and just ignore the warnings. Unfortunately, warning overload has made it difficult to get a meaningful safety message to our employees, especially when the warning is about something that we think is just plain common sense.

“Knowing how cranes are to be used, and how they should not be used, is critical to crane safety,” says John O’Connor, Manager of Crane Inspection & Certification Bureau (CICB) Houston Operations. “Overloading and/or side loading a crane are surrounded by misunderstanding and incorrect information in the workplace.” CICB is committed to working with companies, not only to improve safety performance, but to create cultures that foster safe work practices.

Overloading or Side Loading the Crane/Hoist

Belief: People think that the manufacturer has built in a large safety factor into the design so they do not need to worry about overloading the crane. It is also believed that dragging a load sideways, as long as it is not beyond the capacity of the crane is acceptable.

Clarification: Overloading a crane is the most dangerous error in the operation of a crane. Although some parts of an overhead crane are designed with a built-in safety factor, this is not true of the entire crane system. Furthermore, most cranes’ safety factors are greater than the building’s safety factors and overloading the crane could cause the building to collapse. Overhead cranes should clearly state the maximum capacity, which must be clearly readable from all areas of operations from the floor level. The weight of the load must also be known and verified.

Lifting or hoisting anything other than vertically (side loading) is unsafe and very dangerous. This practice is not allowed by the manufacturer, OSHA, or the Best Industry Practices. If one notices a bent hook or paint chipping at the weld where the crane is attached to the beam or building, chances are there has been side loading of the crane. Side loading can ruin a crane, and may cause the crane to fall to the ground.

Solution: Training your operators, inspectors, and riggers can solve this potential problem

“Being aware of these common errors and misconceptions will increase the life and reliability of your equipment, lower your risks, achieve OSHA compliance, improve production, worker skills and morale, and may save your employees and contractors from an accident, injury, or a death,” says Billy Cook, Director of Sales and Marketing.

The misconception discussed here represents a small fraction of the issued involved in overhead crane safety, but comprises of an overwhelming majority of crane accidents and breakdowns. Making sure you and those around you understand that overloading or side loading a crane is very dangerous, and you will have a safe and productive day.

About CICB:

CICB, headquartered in Orlando, FL since 1969 with a second training facility in Houston, TX, offers scheduled training programs at our facilities and at various locations across the U.S. or customized on-site training at your facility.

CICB’s professionally trained instructors and subject matter experts are not only NCCCO Certified as Mobile, Overhead & Articulating Cranes Operators, but are also CCO Certified Riggers, Signalpersons, and Crane Inspectors. CICB’s trainers are also NCCCO accredited Practical Examiners. CICB’s instructors have been awarded the prestigious Top Trainer Award in 2013, 2012, 2011 and 2009.


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HOW DO I GET A DOGMAN LICENCE? (DOGGING LICENCE COURSE DETAILS) This Video provides a brief outline of the Licence to Perform Dogging course as presented …

Where can I get a job in South Australia?

Question by : Where can I get a job in South Australia?
Im 15 and im trying to get a job but im finding it very hard to find one
any ideas

Best answer:

Answer by broken hill phil
As soon as you can get your Riggers ticket… then Articulated Vehicles tickets ( for forklifts.. front-end loaders etc )…. with these tickets you may find it easy to get work in the mining industries… also crane-operators & dogmans tickets….get these early in life then you will be larfin’ all the way to the bank….

start searching here >>>

good luck…

Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!


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