Workplace safety is a primary concern for any organization. To support your safety initiatives, it’s important to create safety guidelines for every worker to follow and encourage them to practice good habits while at work.
Safety inspections are a natural part of the job for EHS managers. If you’ve been working in health and safety for any length of time, you may find that most inspections look and function the same, often without turning up anything too significant.
According to the CDC, ladders account for nearly 20% of fall injuries in the workplace, which makes them one of the most dangerous items in your organization.
Last Friday, OSHA announced that $10.5 million in funds will be available for three Susan Harwood Training Grants. Applications for these grants must be submitted by midnight on Sunday, September 2nd, 2018.
Industrial safety isn’t just good for business – it’s critical to keep your workers safe, healthy, and happy.
OSHA recently announced that it will be requiring employers from seven additional states to comply with the new rule on electronic reporting. The rule takes effect on July 1, 2018. Until the announcement, the seven states in question were not required to comply by this date.
The Ontario Ministry of Labour (MOL) has released its Top Ten list of violations from the Occupational Health and Safety Act. The violations cover a broad spectrum of hazards and issues.
Environmental, health and safety audits are a natural part of any organization, but that doesn’t make them any less intimidating. Whether you're new to EHS audits or you’ve done hundreds of them, you want to make sure the time you spend on audit tasks will be effective, profitable, and beneficial to your organization.
Every year, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) holds a national “Stand-Down” event to prevent falls. This year’s event runs from May 7th to May 11th.