We will focus in on four of the seven sections of a successful SHMS: Management and Leadership, Hazard Prevention, Hazard Assessment, Education and Training.
Setting a Budget for Safety
What policies, procedures and documents do I need?
What is multiemployer and how does it impact me?
What is OSHA? Why will they come to my business? How do I manage an OSHA inspection? What other agencies do I need to comply with? These questions and more will be answered in this segment of the training.
OSHA.gov website resources and uses
Introduction to OSHA
Citations and Fines
In order to implement, manage, improve, and assess safety in your workplace, you are going to need a team. Building a safety team and holding consistent meetings with a clear agenda will help to change the safety culture of your company. Prevention always costs less.
Establishing a Safety Committee
Roles and Responsibilities
How to do a Job Hazard Assessment and then what to do with it?
Near miss program
Injuries and damage to equipment, property or materials can cost a company thousands of dollars in direct and indirect costs.
Hierarchy of Controls
How to create and implement an incident investigation process
Your SHMS will need to be managed and reviewed every year. Learning to use the 12-month safety calendar of prevention, compliance, and corrective action will not only decrease your risks and costs, but also maintain compliance.
What are my required in-house inspections that need to be completed?
What OSHA standards apply to my business?
What trainings do I have to conduct? How often do I need to do them? And who is qualified to teach them?
What are the Record Keeping Requirements? Who should manage them?
OSHA has four standards books, on average, each consisting of 750 pages of Federal Laws. If you are looking for the shortcut to identifying what standards apply to your business and what you need to do to start complying, this course is for you. We will cover all standards that are mandatory for all businesses in the United States of America. Additionally, we will also choose some specialty standards that are high-risk and on OSHA’s regional and national emphasis programs.
First Aid Standard, Automated External Defibrillation, and the Bloodborne and Airborne Exposure Control Plans
Emergency Action Plans, Exit Routes, and Fire Prevention Plans
Hazardous Communications (HazCom)/Safety Data Sheets (SDS) and Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)
Electrical Safety, Lockout Tagout, and NFPA 70e
Forklift Driver Operator and Power Industrial Trucks
Respiratory Protection Programs and Hearing Conservation Programs