Recent OSHA Ruling Reduces Worker Beryllium Exposure

Posted by Mabely Wise on January 25, 2017

The Occupational Safety and Health Administration once again proved its allegiance to workers' health with a recent ruling that updates a decades-old beryllium exposure standard.

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Topics: Safety, Occupational Health Management, Business Insights

9 Tips for Preventing Harmful Lead Exposure

Posted by Mabely Wise on December 5, 2016

As you know, protecting employees from harmful exposures can be a daunting task, often more complex than preventing injuries, as employees frequently don't recognize or report issues until well after they materialize. Health and Safety professionals sometimes fall into a game of catch-up, trying to protect other workers from being affected by the same illness. Dangerous substances won't be noticed in time without proactive environment sampling and employee monitoring.

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Topics: Industrial Hygiene, Occupational Health Management, OSHA

2 safety tips to save workers' lives [Video]

Posted by ProcessMAP on October 14, 2016

Keeping workers safe on the job is easier said than done. But there are a few simple changes that can help make a big impact. For example, by developing a cleaner, more organized work environment, safety managers can help reduce injuries.

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Topics: EHS Software, Safety, Occupational Health Management, Business Insights

Build a better workplace: 4 steps to creating a preventative safety culture

Posted by Harold Gubnitsky on September 29, 2016
Hitting a thumb with a hammer or dropping a two-by-four on a toe are common workplace injuries. These represent the roughly 3 million nonfatal incidents  enterprises reported in 2014, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. But chalking up more severe incidents as accidents and not doing anything about them creates a much more dangerous threat—lack of a safety culture.
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Topics: EHS, Safety, Occupational Health Management, OSHA

New OSHA Silica Standard: What You Need to Know

Posted by Ann Dohler, RN, BSN on August 25, 2016

OSHA has updated its silica exposure regulations for the first time since 1971. The final rule took effect on June 23. Depending on the industry, employers have between one to five years to comply. Silica, also known as quartz, is the second most common mineral found in the earth’s crust and is known to cause lung disease and cancer. Exposure to this common and dangerous substance is prevalent in various industries including construction, fracturing, and quartz counter manufacturing.

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Topics: EHS, EHS Software, Industrial Hygiene, Occupational Health Management

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