MiOSHA Regulations require every business to have a safety program consisting of 3 elements:
- A specific written policy in each area
- Proper employee training
- Appropriate safety equipment must be provided (R408.40114)
MiOSHA Regulations require every business to have a safety program consisting of 3 elements:
AED Training: Learn the proper way to use an Automated External Defibrillator and significantly increase the survival rate of a person suffering cardiac arrest. To learn more about AED’s click here.
Accident Reporting and Investigation: In 1997, 3.8 million Americans experienced disabling, on-the-job injuries, and another 5,100 were killed, resulting in a total cost of $127 billion. It is critical to report and investigate accidents properly to both comply with OSHA regulations and to prevent future incidents.
Aerial Platform Lift: About 26 construction workers die each year from using aerial lifts. Most workers killed are electrical workers, laborers, painters, ironworkers, or carpenters. OSHA says a qualified person must train all users. The training must include: any electrical, fall, and falling-object hazards, procedures for dealing with hazards, how to operate the lift correctly and manufacturer requirements. (1926.453)
Back Injury Prevention: Back injuries are the single largest type of on-the-job injury. In fact, nearly 80% of all Americans will experience back pain at some time in their life. You’ll learn how to prevent injury.
Blood-Borne Pathogens: Since 1993, annual training on blood-borne pathogens has been required for all workplaces where an exposure to blood-borne pathogens could occur. (1910.1030)
Body Mechanics: Preventing Pain and Strain: Prevent the most common workplace injury today: Back Injury, with this program. Motivate your workers to follow best safety practices when performing manual material handling with this dynamic training program.
Certified First Aid and CPR Training Medic: This internationally certified program, can be done in 4, 6, or 8 hours, and can be scheduled for any shift or even broken into segments. Learn how to control bleeding, managing shock, responding to exposure to heat and cold, heart problems, strokes, allergic reactions, poisoning, diabetic emergencies, epileptic seizures, injuries, treatment of burns and electrical injuries and techniques for proper lifting and moving. (1910.266.APP B)
Commitment to Safety: Safety Orientation: Safety Orientation training will help you eliminate incidents and accidents in your workplace. Learn more about how you can keep your employees safe and productive.
Confined Space Program: According to recent studies, 60% of confined space fatalities are would-be-rescuers—people whose lack of rescue training cost them their lives. A quick, efficient, pre-planned response to a confined space emergency is absolutely necessary for a successful rescue.
Construction Fall Protection: Falls are the #1 killer in the construction industry, but virtually all fall-related deaths could have been prevented if the proper fall protection had been used. Teach your employees about the importance of fall protection and measures they can take to reduce their exposure to fall hazards.
Drive Safely: Motor vehicle accidents are the leading cause of workplace deaths. According to the California Highway Patrol (CHP), 10 people die on California roads every day. Proper driver education, seat-belts, following speed laws, obeying the rules of the road, and paying attention to the road and fellow drivers can help reduce the risk of being injured or killed in a motor vehicle accident.
Effective Safety Committees: In 1997, 5,100 American workers were killed as a result of an unintentional injury. Another 3.8 million suffered disabling injuries on the job. This program helps keeping you and your employees safe and free of injury a top priority. This program also answers questions your committee may have about their role and responsibility in the safety process.
Elements of Ergonomics: Musculoskeletal Disorder injuries affect over 19 million workers per year and account for 85% of workers’ compensation payments.
Emergency and Evacuation Procedure: Emergencies don’t allow you the time to calculate your move. They strike with little or no warning, leaving you no choice but to be prepared. (29CFR 1910.120(q))
Eye Protection Program: Nearly 100,000 eye injuries occur on the job each year, many resulting in partial or complete loss of sight. In some cases, they result in total disability, costing industries over $300 million each year.
Fall Protection Program: Falls are the #1 cause of fatalities on construction sites. Fall protection is required if fall of 6+ feet could occur. This program is an excellent resource to help the construction industry comply with OSHA’s new Fall Protection Standards. (1926.501)
Fight Fire with Prevention: This program promotes fire prevention through proper housekeeping, teaching the three elements needed for a fire to exist and how to control them, and the proper selection, and usage of fire extinguishers in a safe manner.
Fire Extinguisher Usage / Fire Safety: Fire is the third most leading cause of accidental death in the United States, with over 150 fires occurring on the job every day. (1915.502)
Forklift Safety: Over 37,000 forklift-related injuries occur in the United States each year. Learn how forklifts work, the types of steering, proper inspection process, and proper operation procedures. (1910.178)
Hand Safety: What would you do without your hands? How would losing or severely damaging one or both hands affect your life? This program asks that question straight out, reminding each viewer of the personal, long-term consequences of taking hand safety for granted.
Global Harmonization: You will learn about hazard communication training on SDS terms and labeling compliance. You are responsible for the safety of contract workers at your site. Support your safety program while ensuring contractor safety. This program carefully teaches workers about hazard recognition, container labeling, Safety Data Sheets, and best practices to reduce the risk of exposure and prevent incidents. (1910.1200)
Hazard Identification / Risk Assessment: This program educates your workers with examples of the different types of hazards commonly found in the workplace, and teaches them the skills to effectively identify potential hazards at their own site.
Hearing Conservation: If you have employees exposed to noise levels at or above 85 decibels averaged over an 8-hour period, you must take steps to conserve your employees’ hearing. This program will help prevent hearing loss and the associated costs at your site by creating an awareness and respect for noise hazards and motivating employees to protect their hearing. (1910.95)
Heat Stress: Excellent for workers in all industries, our program uses a common-sense approach and features preventive measures for reducing the chances of suffering from heat-related disorders such as heat cramps, heat exhaustion, and heat stroke.
Housekeeping Program: Housekeeping is one of the most basic and important safety measures you can take. Poor housekeeping increases the risk of fires as well as slips or fall accidents. Learn the importance of housekeeping and the five areas in which housekeeping procedures are vital.
Ladder Safety: Eliminate deaths and reduce the cost of injuries by following OSHA guidelines. Learn the points of access, stairway requirements, ladder safety, ANSI requirements regarding proper length, weight, maintenance etc.
Lockout / Tagout: The unexpected startup of machinery or equipment, contact with live electrical circuits, or the unexpected release of stored energy results in 10% of serious industrial accidents, approximately 120 deaths per year and over 28,000 lost work days per year. Avoid these costs by learning step-by-step instructions for how to develop your Lockout/Tagout Program, the various types of Lockout Devices, and situations that require these procedures. (1910.147)
Machine Safeguarding: Rushed hands and arms, severed fingers, blindness — the list of possible machinery-related injuries is as long as it is horrifying. There seem to be as many hazards created by moving machine parts as there are types of machines. Safeguards are essential for protecting workers from needless and preventable injuries. Dangerous moving parts in three basic areas require safeguarding: The point of operation, Power transmission, and any other moving parts.
Medical Emergencies in the Workplace: This program teaches the employer responsibilities regarding medical emergencies as well as training to have an effective emergency response plan to prepare, perform and practice. Learn what to do when an accident occurs, as well as what actions to take after the incident.
Office Ergonomics: Cumulative trauma injuries affect over 19 million workers per year and account for 85% of workers’ compensation costs. Focusing on ergonomically correct body positions, this program offers solutions for how to compensate for workstation limitations and create a healthier and stress-free work environment for your employees.
Overhead Cranes and Hoists: This program deals with the rated capacity of cranes and hoists, the factors that affect capacities and the adjustments that must be recognized and put into place to keep the operations safe. (1926.550)
Pediatric First Aid and CPR: No matter how careful you are, kids get hurt. We can help you handle the usual bumps and bruises, as well as more serious injuries and sudden illnesses. The National Safety Council’s Pediatric First Aid, CPR and AED programs cover the latest techniques for emergency care, plus practical safety tips for preventing injuries. The Pediatric First Aid, CPR and AED course covers: breathing and cardiac emergencies in infants and children, identifying and caring for commonage-related injuries and preventing childhood injuries
Personal Protection Program: According to OSHA, over 30% of all disabling injuries involve hand , finger, eye, head, face, foot and toe injuries—accidents that could have been prevented with the proper personal protective equipment.
Respiratory Protection / Fit Testing: Certain work environments contain air that isn’t safe to breathe. Breathing in contaminated air or low oxygen atmospheres can cause serious illness, injuries and even death. (1910.134)