Current Outreach Trainers are encouraged to expand their outreach by training to become a Disaster Site Worker Outreach Trainer.
OSHA’s Electrical Standards require employers to protect all employees who work on or near any part of an electrical power circuit or are exposed to electrical hazards.
Engineering, work practice and administrative controls are the primary means of reducing employee exposure to occupational hazards.
Establishing a safety and health program in your workplace is one of the most effective ways of protecting your most valuable asset: your workers.
Employers must assess their workplaces to determine if hazards are present that require the use of personal protective equipment.
Nail gun injuries are common—one study found that 2 out of 5 residential carpenter apprentices experienced a nail gun injury over a four-year period.
The purpose of an Emergency Action Plan (EAP) is to facilitate and organize employer and employee actions during workplace emergencies.
Many American workers spend over 40 hours a week at work and almost 15 million work full time on evening, night, rotating or other irregular shifts. Work schedules like these may cause worker fatigue.
OSHA's online newsletter, QuickTakes, provides the latest news about enforcement actions, rulemaking, outreach activities, compliance assistance, and training and educational resources.
Many job creators ask their workers to obtain an OSHA card. This often refers to the Outreach Training Program's 10-hour and 30-hour safety courses.