This past Wednesday, the US Senate passed legislation that would roll back another Obama-era worker safety regulation. The rule in question helped track workplace injuries and deaths, with the aim of increasing worker safety awareness. While the regulation may change, Findlay All Hazards (and many Findlay colleagues) believe that continuing to track workplace incidents diligently
Hazardous materials transportation is always one of the key concerns of EHS managers. Chemicals, energy substances, and other volatile products and raw materials move from point-to-point by road, rail, and waterway every day. A hazmat journey might not only encompass thousands of miles but a range of weather conditions, such as we see this time
The OSHA Emergency Response Regulation for Hazardous Materials Specialists includes directives for those materials handlers whose “duties require a more directed or specific knowledge of the various substances they may be called upon to contain.” This means hazmat training is expected to be thorough and diverse so that EHS teams are ready to handle and
This spring is the twenty-fifth anniversary of the genesis of a regulation listed as 29 CFR 1910.146, otherwise known as the Confined Space Entry Regulation. You probably won’t read about any celebrations of this milestone. No one is planning a Confined Space Safety parade, as far as we know. But, at the All Hazards Training
A new OSHA regulation took effect on January 1, 2017, that requires certain employers to change the way they report injuries and illnesses. The new rule doesn’t mandate any additional record-keeping actions or for companies to increase the amount of data they record when on-the-job injuries occur, or when man-hours are lost to work-generated sicknesses.
Typical Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response (HAZWOPER) training focuses on regulatory information and practical exercises. Findlay All Hazards sees that simple approach as a pitfall for organizations who are seeking not just compliance, but a safer work environment. Why just learn how to react to incidents when you can also learn how to prevent
OSHA tells us that, each year, some 2 million Americans report that they are victims of workplace violence. But many more cases go unreported, and recent stats published by the Center for Disease Control say that about 16,000 private industry workers “experienced trauma from nonfatal workplace violence (WPV) in 2014”. The Bureau of Labor Statistics