Safety Training

  • Safety Slogans: A Reminder A Day Keeps Hazards Away

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    Safety slogans for the workplace are posted to serve as reminders of the importance of safe work practices and the dangers that exist when these safety rules are not followed. Whether there is a severe weather condition, harmful threat, a fire or power outage, everyone in your facility will be reminded what to do. Workplace slogans for safety are usually short and catchy to communicate a message people Read More

  • Shift Work: Keep Workers Safe Whenever They’re on the Job

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  • Young Worker Safety: Tips to Prevent Injuries and Accidents

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    Two young workers suffocated in a grain silo. A young worker was killed after being caught in a mortar mixer. A young pool manager was electrocuted. These are all real-life examples of young worker accidents OSHA (Occupational Health & Safety Administration) features on its website about young worker safety. According to OSHA, 361 young workers were killed in 2012. You may currently have young workers on your payroll, Read More

  • Forklift Safety: Proper Training Can Save Lives

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    Proper training can be a lifesaver. That’s certainly true when it comes to forklift operation training. According to OSHA (Occupational Safety & Health Administration), forklift accidents cause approximately 85 fatalities and 34,900 serious injuries annually. OSHA estimates that about 20 to 25 percent of those are caused in part by inadequate training. OSHA states that forklift operators must be trained and certified by their companies, which are required Read More

  • Workplace Safety Awareness: Get The Word Out with Slogans, Signs, and Labels

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    For any problem, you need to find the cause before you can arrive at an ideal solution. Only then can you figure out the best way to tackle the issue at hand. The same goes for addressing safety hazards in your workplace, which doesn’t have to be a daunting task. There are guidelines to help you determine the Read More

  • Safety in Small Spaces: Preventing Confined Space Danger

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    Confined spaces can be extremely dangerous work areas because of their size. OSHA (Occupational Safety & Health Administration) defines a confined space as an area with “limited openings for entry or exit, is large enough for entering and working, and not designed for continuous worker occupancy.” Examples of confined spaces, according to OSHA, are underground vaults, tanks, storage bins, manholes, pits and silos. Permit-required confined spaces include those Read More

  • July is Eye Injury Prevention Month

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    Did you know that more than 2,000 eye injuries occur each day? That is over 80 injuries an hour and more than 1 per minute! But there is good news. An estimated 90 percent of eye injuries can be prevented when the proper safety eyewear is used. Since July is National Eye Injury Prevention Month, it's a good time to review your Read More

  • The History of GHS Classification

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    As the world is currently focused on the World Cup and its host country, Brazil, it's interesting to note that Brazil was also the site of the creation of the Globally Harmonized System (GHS). More than 20 years later, implementation of GHS, an internationally recognized system for the classification and labeling, continues. In 1992, at the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED), also known Read More

  • Learn to Spot Hazards with the Hazfinder OSHA Training Tool

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    OSHA has released the Hazfinder, a new Hazard Identification Training Tool, an interactive game-based training tool designed to engage and educate users. There are three simulations to choose from: OSHA Visual Inspection Training Manufacturing Construction   Each scenario presents its own safety problems and issues to address. From turning out a profit and fixing safety issues, spotting the possible dangers in different areas to allocating time to Read More

  • Jump-start Hearts: AED Programs Can Save Lives

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    Sudden Cardiac Arrest (SCA) is a remorseless killer.  With over 60 million Americans suffering from cardiovascular disease, SCA is one of the leading causes of death in the United States, claiming nearly 325,000 lives each year. Tens of thousands of these fatalities occur in work areas that are far from appropriate medical care -- and that's what kills people. The survival rate for cardiac arrests that occur far from hospitals ranges from a Read More

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