Time: 9:00 AM – 1:00 PM
This course is approved by the state of New Jersey, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Minnesota for continuing education credits.
This 4-hour webinar will cover the understanding of methods that are used in radon-resistant new construction. The design of this course is to give a radon professional or contractor an understanding concerning the installation of passive radon reduction systems during the construction phase of a home. It is not intended for use as a course for licensing or certifying of a radon mitigator, nor radon measurement provider. This is a live taught course that can be attended from the comfort of your home using a computer using our webinar application.
A webinar is a live-taught internet-based training course that allows you to interact with the instructor as the course progresses. This is not a pre-recorded course so you will be able to get your questions answered when it matters. The webinar application will allow you to speak to our instructor by using a mic (headphones), application chat, computer audio, or calling the number provided by the application.
The instructor will not be able to see you and you will not be able to see any other student that is taking the course but you will be able to hear any questions being asked. Once you log in using the password and invitation, which is sent ahead of the course dates, your screen will split into two sections: the training room with the instructor and the PowerPoint presentation. It will feel like attending a live class but from the comfort of your own home or office.
Also, the presentation is recorded so the student can review it 7 days after the live presentation. We make sure you get the training you need to be successful not only in the classroom but also in the field.
Upon purchase and completion of this course and the Advanced Certificate, you will be mailed an ANSI-AARST RRNC 2020 CODE.
“Building codes are the key policies that determine how homes and other buildings are designed and constructed. In some states, the state legislature, an executive branch agency, or an appointed board decide what’s in the building code for the entire state. In other states, local entities (counties, cities, towns, etc.) traditionally decide what’s in the building code. Nine states (CT, IL, MA, MD, MI, MN, NJ, OR, WA) require radon-resistant construction methods. Since homes with high radon have been found in every zone, IL and MN protect homes in all areas; other states only require RRNC in homes in Zone 1 counties. Four states (IL, MN, NJ, WA) cover all types of homes; four states (CT, MA, MD, MI) limit protection to one and two-family homes and townhouses; one state (OR) covers the same plus apartments” (AARST-NRPP)