Florida D License Training in Tampa August 7 – August 10
The Florida D Security License Training in Tampa is a 40-hour training that will teach students the basic principles of unarmed security including; physical security, access control, emergency procedures, and more. Skill development shall include report writing, interviewing techniques, accident and crime prevention.
The State of Florida requires this security training course to be taught at licensed security school and ESS Global is the only Florida Security School approved and certified by the Florida Department of Education.
Once students complete the security class, a training certificate will be issued for successfully completing security guard training. Students will then submit this certificate along with the security license application to the Florida Division of Licensing in person or by mail. Graduating students will be issued a temporary D Security License and are eligible to work as a licensed security officer immediately, while waiting for the hard copy.
Additionally, our instructors bring “real world” information to you in an engaging, informative manner.
Note that this Florida D License Training in Tampa is for unarmed security. For an armed position, you must complete the requisite requirements to obtain a Class “G” license that entails 28 hours of state-mandated classes plus a 48-round firearms qualification course.
You can see all the Florida Security Licenses HERE
Note: Anyone may take the class to obtain the Class “D” license. However, F.S. 493.6109 outlines the guidelines that must be met in order to be eligible to obtain a “D” license.
The requirements are as follows:
- Be at least 18 years of age.
- Be of good moral character.
- Be a citizen or legal resident alien of the United States.
- May not have been adjudicated incapacitated under s. 744.331 or a similar statute in another state.
- May not have been involuntarily placed in a treatment facility for the mentally ill, unless judicially restored.
- May not have been diagnosed with an incapacitating mental illness, unless cleared by a psychiatrist.
- May not be a chronic or habitual user of alcoholic beverages to the extent the individual’s normal faculties are impaired.
- May not have been committed for controlled substance abuse.