March is National Ladder Safety Month—nearly five weeks of creating awareness of ladder hazards and training resources.
Agriculture is one of the most dangerous industries, and it’s crucial that we keep our farmers healthy and safe. Refresh yourself on these farmer safety tips.
The new ban will affect many farmers and agriculture workers in the state, as they will no longer be allowed to use the widely used insecticide based on its threat to human health.
In the wake of the coronavirus anxiety, healthcare workers say they do not have access to enough protective gear and protocols to protect themselves.
The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) just released a list of EPA-registered disinfectant products that have qualified for use against SARS-CoV-2, or the coronavirus that causes COVID-19.
Black lung is affecting coal miners of all ages. Luckily, NIOSH released a video that educates about black lung, raises awareness and motivates workers to participate in free screenings.
March is Ladder Safety Month. Here are some important ladder safety reminders to avoid accident and injury.
Connected and responsive technology can help improve security strategies within facilities, especially during emergencies.
The working place is not always cleanly tarred or consists of a flat industrial floor. Everybody who already worked on a construction site or on the free field knows all too well that these challenging environments and grounds have special demands on the equipment and especially on the safety shoes.
In honor of International Women’s Day this upcoming Sunday, here are some ways you can recognize gender diversity, and an interview with president of North America at Werner Co, Angie Sheehan.
After many employees complained their uniforms triggered a variety of illnesses including rashes and headaches, American Airlines finally gave its workers 50,000 new uniforms.
International Women’s Day on March 8 is all about understanding gender equality and diversity—especially in the workforce. Here are some tips on encouraging more women to join, and stay in, the construction industry.
OH&S Editors Sydny Shepard and Amanda Smiley discuss the top most frequently asked questions related to the Coronavirus, or COVID-19.
Information and statistics on the Coronavirus, or COVID-19, are changing rapidly creating worry, chaos and misinformation to be spread along with the illness.
Dollar Tree Stores Inc. has received OSHA citations for exit and storage hazards and faces $296,861 in penalties.
Competitive pay, benefits, and flexibility all influence employees’ contentment and productivity in the workplace; however, recent studies show that employee recognition is potentially the most important.
In recent years, many women firefighters have raised concerns that their job may be putting them at higher risk of breast cancer. Recent studies show this very well could be the case.
Review these helpful safety tips for retail workers alone on the job—topics that could save their lives.
OSHA has launched an initiative to focus more agency inspections on reducing workplace hazards that could lead to amputation injuries in the Pennsylvania manufacturing industry.
Gravity sees all of us as equals, and it’s the force responsible for one of the most common types of workplace injuries: falls.
Workplace noise measurements are critical to keeping workers and workplaces safe; make sure your noise dosimeters are appropriate and up to snuff.
Electrical LOTO programs are important for any safety program.
How should you decide which gloves will best protect your workers from cut and puncture hazards?
It all loops back to safety.
SAMHSA’s mandatory guidelines have served as the blueprint for many state drug testing laws and policies since 1988. But new methods for oral fluids testing will mean big changes.
Employers should follow safety regulations to protect their employees. But quite frankly, those measures do not cut it.
Manufacturers are making fall protection equipment that is not only stronger, but also lighter than ever before.
Employers must work to protect workers from heat-related illnesses during the hot summer months.
Understanding the differences between various kinds of head protection products available means employers can protect their workers with the best kind of protection.
The key to a good leader is not just someone who asks the “why” behind a problem; they also ask the “what” and the “how.”