Hand and Pinch Point Safety

Hand injuries can be avoided by providing employees with proper PPE and these hand and pinch point safety training tips and techniques.

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Electrical Safety Training: Arc Flash

Workers who are required to work with or around arc flash hazards must understand the risks involved and how they can protect themselves and their coworkers.

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Confined Space Safety and Awareness

To lessen the likelihood of injury and death in confined spaces, your facility should properly follow all confined space permit regulations and train workers on safe confined space entry procedures.

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Hot Work and Arc Welding: What You Need to Know

Hot work can pose a serious health hazard to workers, but facilities can help avoid accidents with training and safe work practices.

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Hand and Power Tool Safety

According to a study conducted by the Consumer Product Safety Commission, hand and power tool injuries send an average of 400,000 people to the emergency room each year. These tools can cause lacerations, puncture wounds, dismemberment, burns, electrical shock, and death. Fortunately, there are many preventative measures that employees can take to prevent tool injuries from occurring.

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Vehicle Backing Safety

1 out of every 4 vehicle accidents occur while backing. Though they often occur at low speeds, these accidents can have serious and even fatal consequences.

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Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) Basics for Construction

According to OSHA, most PPE used in construction must meet the standards of the American National Standards Institute, or ANSI. The employer must provide most required PPE, and must train employees on how to use and maintain it. These basics will help you anticipate what kinds of PPE may be needed.

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Lockout/Tagout for Construction

When servicing power equipment, lockout/tagout prevents incidents by making it impossible for the equipment to run, saving over 120 lives per year.

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Slips, Trips, and Falls Safety Training in the Construction Industry

Nearly one-third of reportable injuries and 40% of fatalities in construction result from slips, trips, and falls. These injuries result in 50% more days away from work than other injuries. Slips, trips, and falls can be caused by slick spots, debris, clutter, and unsafe stairs or ladders.

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