Workplace Training Center
The one-stop shop for all of your professional development & training needs!
OSHA Training Camp offers a variety of training resources through our training resource store, Workplace Training Center. From books to videos to interactive and audio CDs, our training library has a comprehensive set of tools that you can turn to time and again to hone your management skills.
Hurt at Work: Keep OSHA From Targeting You with Better Recordkeeping of Injuries
You can unwittingly make yourself an OSHA target simply by not keeping good records of work-related injuries and illnesses, and that could cost you a lot of money in fines and a lot of time in paperwork.
This issue is important to you right now, because OSHA is updating regulations and forms and cracking down on employers. Workplace injury recordkeeping has been a priority for OSHA ever since the General Account Office criticized the agency for sloppy tracking of workplace injuries.
With so much focus on how workplace injuries and illnesses are reported, you can’t afford to slip up, even for a moment. Which injuries do you have to report? How much time do you have to report injuries and illnesses? How can you tell if you’re exempt from reporting? What is the effect of reinstating the reporting of musculoskeletal disorders and ergonomic injuries?
Good recordkeeping can mean the difference between staying on OSHA’s good side and being targeted for a time-consuming inspection. Armed with the knowledge in this revealing and accredited audio conference, you will be ready to protect your company and your workers by becoming compliant with OSHA’s newest recordkeeping standards.
When Dust Turns Deadly: What You Need to Know to Prevent Combustible Dust Explosions
The industrial dust that could be hiding in your machinery, in your ductwork, and even near ovens could spark a catastrophic explosion in your plant.
These disastrous tragedies aren’t limited to grain elevators or fossil fuel refineries. If you work in the industries of food (e.g., candy, starch, flour, feed), plastics, wood, rubber, furniture, textiles, pesticides, pharmaceuticals, dyes, coal, metals (e.g., aluminum, chromium, iron, magnesium, and zinc), or any place where very fine particles can accumulate, you and your workers could be at great risk.
You can prevent tragedies like the one at a North Carolina pharmaceutical plant, where six people were killed, 38 were injured, including two firemen, and a nearby school and businesses were damaged too.
In this revealing audio conference, you will not only find out what the OSHA Combustible Dust Standards are—you will discover how they affect you and how you can implement them in your own workplace, making a safer environment for your workers and for the community.
To make a plant compliant with OSHA Combustible Dust Standards, after citations, can cost well over $600,000. Don’t waste time and money and endanger yourself and others. If you work somewhere with quantities of fine dust, powder or residue, and especially if you have dust collection systems, bag houses, or dust accumulation on floors, machinery, pipes or beams, then you need to attend this session.
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