Clandestine Laboratory Training
NES is the world-wide leader in clandestine laboratory safety training for first responders in law enforcement, hazmat, firefighter, and civil support teams. Established in 1987, NES continues to provide training programs and products for first responders to clandestine laboratories, chemical suicides, marijuana grows, marijuana extraction labs, and other potentially hazardous material sites. NES supports the training of first responder personnel by providing technical support, consultation, and expert witness testimony for government agencies responsible for investigating these hazardous material scenes.
NES developed the first Basic Clan Lab and Site Safety Officer programs for the Department of Justice, Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), and has presented these programs for the last 30 years to federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies throughout the United States. Our programs have been taken by over 78,000 agents across the globe.
Leading the Way
We have expanded and currently offer the most comprehensive training, technical support, and products used by law enforcement, hazmat, civil support teams, and firefighters across the United States and internationally. We continue to update training programs and products as new drugs, trends, or hazards for first responders emerge. NES also publishes a newsletter, the CSAlert, which helps to ensure students who complete an NES class are updated on any new hazards potentially encountered in the field. NES remains pro-active in the field by annually supporting and providing training at various conferences for law enforcement and hazmat first responder personnel.
We offer many of our clan lab courses at our Folsom, CA training facility including: Basic Clandestine Laboratory Safety Training, Clan Lab Site Safety Officer Training, Marijuana Grow House Operations Training, Advanced Clan Lab Training: Beyond the Basics, and Clan Lab Chemistry. Webinars are also scheduled to deliver timely and effective training on new trends that affect first responders.