top of page
Search

What is PASMA Training? What course is right for you?

PASMA training equips you with the knowledge and skills you need to use scaffold towers safely at work or at home. There’s a range of courses available, each covering a different type of tower.


1) Start with mobile access towers

The first step for any tower operative is learning to work safely with mobile access towers. It’s the simplest tower configuration and the kind you’ll probably use most often.

  • Tower for Users

  • Combined Low-level Access and Tower for Users


2) Move onto more advanced configurations

Learning to work safely with advanced standard configurations means you can use towers on more challenging sites, overcome obstacles and create larger platforms. There’s a dedicated course for each standard tower configuration. They each last one day and you can do them in any order.

  • Towers on Stairways for Users

  • Cantilever Towers for Users

  • Towers with Bridges for Users

  • Linked Towers for Users

  • Large Deck Towers for Users


3) Become an access tower specialist​

Collected the full set of qualifications? Until now, you’ve been working with standard towers. That’s the kind that come in a kit with an instruction manual. The final stage in your tower training is to tackle non-standard towers. Access Tower Specialist is the highest qualification available for towers. It opens up new career possibilities, as it allows you to install complex tower structures as a service.

  • Access Tower Specialist


On successfully completing the theory and practical segments of the course, you’ll receive a PASMA PhotoCard and Certificate. Your PASMA card (or ticket) will open doors to jobs in all sorts of industries, so be sure to highlight it to employers.


For more information, or to book a course, don't hesitate to get in touch:

01782 438813

hello@youcandoit.training


3 views0 comments

Recent Posts

See All

Company fined after worker injured by 300kg batteries

A recycling company in West Yorkshire has been fined £120,000 after batteries weighing at least 300kg fell onto an employee and severely injured him. Three workers had been restacking the batteries th

bottom of page