Young workers have high rates of job-related injury. These injuries are often the result of the many hazards present in the places they typically work, such as restaurants, warehouses or in construction.
The State of Safety: A State-by-State Report by the National Safety Council shows where states are on track or falling short on road safety, home and community safety, and workplace safety
OSHA has again cited an aluminum manufacturing company – Aluminum Shapes LLC of Delair, NJ – for 51 safety and health violations and proposed penalties of $1.9 million in connection with the two incidents.
An OSHA investigation finds safety failures led to the death of 3 workers who entered a manhole containing lethal gases. Utility contractor cited for 10 serious violations.
A new comprehensive study “Build a Better South: Construction Working Conditions in the U.S. South” uncovers the precarious working conditions faced by many southern construction workers and calls for immediate action to protect workers.
“Focus Four” training course provides an overview of construction-related hazards: struck by, caught in between, fall protection and electrical safety.
One of the most common injuries in the construction industry involves stepping on nails and sharp objects. Stepping on nails or other sharp contaminated objects is one way people can be exposed to tetanus spores.
OSHA will launch on Aug. 1, 2017, the Injury Tracking Application (ITA). The Web-based form allows employers to electronically submit required injury and illness data from their completed 2016 OSHA Form 300A.
The construction site of 2050 will be human-free – thus less risk averse – according to Balfour Beatty – a leading international infrastructure group.
Comprehensive list with details references of which states require OSHA 10 & 30 HR certifications. Some states – along with some employers and organizations – have enacted laws mandating the 10 and/or 30 hour OSHA training requirements.