It's important to recognize the different demographics of your workforce. The number of millennials is growing in the safety industry, so Columbia Southern University (CSU) provides some tips on how to manage them and help them thrive.
After dentist offices were forced to close for nearly two months, they are finally able to reopen—but many are taking new and extensive precautions to protect against COVID-19 including better air filtration and more PPE.
OSHA has released a resource guide for frequently asked questions regarding the use of face coverings, respirators and masks in the workplace. Here's what you should now.
Need job interview tips? Want to learn about drone technology for construction safety? Check out Columbia Southern University's blog: The Link.
Due to COVID-19 restrictions on large gatherings, ASSP's Safety 2020 show has gone virtual! Listen in as Editor Sydny Shepard discusses the benefits of a virtual event with ASSP President Diana Stegall.
This year’s ASSP show will be virtual due to the pandemic, but that will not limit the incredible output of information and news from exhibitors, speakers and industry experts. Check out the OH&S Life From page for show coverage and exclusive content from our Live From sponsor, Columbia Southern University.
What are safety certifications? How do they help your career? Columbia Southern University (CSU) provides helpful information for your safety certification questions.
The Master of Science in occupational safety and health is Columbia Southern University's latest Qualified Academic Program. Here's what you need to know about the program and its many benefits.
Challenges like inconsistency and meaningless data hold many companies back. But is it actually worth it to use leading indicators? The answer is a resounding 'yes.'
As the country reopens, NSC safety advocates warn employers to prepare for a surge in addiction issues and offer guidance for proper handling.
Hiring neurodiverse employees is shown to improve workplace productivity and functionality. Here are some laws you need to know when hiring and employing neurodiverse individuals.
Over the last few months, Examinetics has collected information from audiologists on hearing conservation programs and hearing health in general. Read the Q&A here!
Detailed recordkeeping is an essential aspect of any compliant training program. In addition to simplifying tracking, documenting your training can assist in determining when refresher or annual training is needed. Plus, training records are sure to be reviewed during an OSHA inspection to ensure your organization is in compliance, so it pays to be thorough.
Workplaces across the nation begin to reopen, but not all are operating with the same methods, or cautions. Here’s an outline of what each state is doing, according to a June 4 NPR article.
A recent NPR article explains how the meatpacking industry is not the only food industry facing COVID outbreaks. The seafood industry in the Pacific Northwest in particular had 92 of its employees on one ship fall ill.
With little federal guidance on how to reopen and operate workplaces during and post-pandemic, employers are questioning their responsibility to test or not test employees for coronavirus.
Despite the pressures leadership may feel to return to work, there is a core truth they may not want to face: Rushing back to the way things once were increases the risk of failure in the present.
The U.S. Department of Labor’s OSHA announced it will expand inspections to reduce job-size hazards related to coronavirus across the country, but many are saying the policy falls short of demands by worker advocates.
As we begin to think more seriously about disinfecting and cleaning our work and home spaces, it’s important to remember that many cleaning products—especially bleach—pose some serious health hazards. Understand how to safely use bleach with these five tips.
Following the regulations and staying in compliance are important, but we know you want to go beyond minimum requirements to keep your employees safe. Some regulations have numerous training and employee information requirements, while others have none. Are you covering everything? And what does it take to go above what’s required?
Mental health resources are important for any worker, but during this pandemic, essential workers have needed support more than ever. Many think that for essential workers, the serious need for mental health care may long outlast coronavirus.
Every year, the month of June is dedicated to protecting workers on and offsite. This year, National Safety Month will cover worker mental health, ergonomics, building a safety culture and driving—among other topics. Find out what you’re missing!
Workers in office buildings may be at risk for exposure to COVID-19, so ensuring that the building is safe and prepared for in-person work is crucial for the safety of employees. See what the CDC recommends for your office building.
Using time tracking software and video conferencing software can help to keep your remote workforce in check, and your options are many.
Lead poisoning in the workplace is not only deadly for workers but can also mean legal repercussions for your business.
At the Virtual AIHce EXP 2020, the American Industrial Hygiene Association unveiled that its brand evolution—titled simply AIHA—will now be tailored to help specifically occupational health and safety science professionals, rather than industrial hygienists. Read the press release below.
Staying healthy amid the many different nuances the pandemic has brought to fruition can be especially tricky for those who live with heart conditions. Fortunately, heart health can be managed successfully at home .
The COVID-19 pandemic has taken its toll on nursing homes around the country. Not only are many elders falling ill, but many nursing home and care workers are trying to mitigate the responsibilities of their job and others’ safety.
The U.S. Department of Labor’s OSHA announced the availability of millions of dollars in grants for nonprofit organizations, employer associations, labor unions, joint labor/management associations, Indian tribes and colleges and universities. Apply by July 20, 2020.
Electricity is part of our daily lives, and it’s important to understand the hazards it poses.