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Introduction to OSHA-Pakistan Engineering Council PowerPoint Presentation

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  • Slide 1 - Introduction to OSHA Subpart C 29 CFR -1926.1-1926.35
  • Slide 2 - Introduction to OSHA The William-Steiger Occupational Safety & Health Act was passed by Congress in December, 1970. The act established the Occupational Health and Safety Administration (OSHA). April, 1971-Enforcement of regulations began. Purpose: To assure every employee a safe & healthful work environment.
  • Slide 3 - Introduction to OSHA Prior to OSHA, job related accidents accounted for more than 14,000 workers deaths annually. Currently about 6000 Americans die annually from workplace injuries. In 2002, 1121 construction workers died from workplace injuries.
  • Slide 4 - The “General Duty” Clause OSH Act – Public Law 91-596 Dec.29. 1970 Section 5 (a) (1): “Each employer shall furnish to each of his employees, employment and a place of employment, which are free from recognized hazards that are causing or are likely to cause, death or serious physical harm to employees.”
  • Slide 5 - Incorporation by Reference Other standards mandatory provisions have the same force and effect of law as OSHA standards, i.e., ANSI, NEC, NFPA…
  • Slide 6 - Most Frequently Cited Serious Violations - 2003 501(b)(1) Unprotected sides and edges (1652) 451(g)(1) Scaffolds – Fall protection (1229) 100(a) Head protection (1159) 501(b)(13) Fall protection – Residential @ 6’ (1090) 451(e)(1) Scaffolds – Access (1044) 453(b)(2)(v) Aerial lifts – Body belt & lanyard (977) 451(b)(1) Scaffolds – Platform construction (925) 652(a)(1) Excavations- Protection of employees (890) 21(b)(2) Employee training programs (812) 503(a)(1) Fall hazards training program (774)
  • Slide 7 - Most Frequently Cited Subpart C - 2003 21(b)(2) Employee training programs (812) 20(b)(2) Inspections by a competent person (542) 20(b)(1) Initiate and maintain accident prevention programs (419) 25(a) Housekeeping (266) 28(a) Personal protective Equipment (113)
  • Slide 8 - General Requirements Subpart C Employer cannot require employees to work in unsafe, hazardous, or unsanitary conditions. Employer must have a safety program & conduct frequent and regular inspections by competent persons. Most companies conduct written weekly inspections and daily informal inspections.
  • Slide 9 - General Requirements Subpart C Unsafe tools, machinery, material or equipment to be tagged or locked out of service, or physically removed from place of operation. Employer shall permit only employees qualified by training or experience to operate machinery and equipment.
  • Slide 10 - Housekeeping Combustible scrap and debris must be removed at regular intervals. Form and scrap lumber with protruding nails and all other debris, shall be cleared from work areas, passageways, and stairs. Containers shall be provided for waste, trash, oily and used rags.
  • Slide 11 - Means of Egress Free and unobstructed egress at all exits must be maintained. Exits cannot be locked Exits must be marked if direction to them not immediately visible. Means of egress must be maintained free of obstructions
  • Slide 12 - Emergency Action Plans Must be written and cover the following at a minimum: Escape procedures and routes Procedures for employees who remain for critical functions Procedures to account for all employees after evacuation Means of reporting emergencies Rescue and medical duties Names or job titles of persons who can be contacted for further information
  • Slide 13 - Emergency Action Plans Employer must establish an employee alarm system Employees must be trained in plan requirements. Radios, Nextels, air horns, etc. can serve this purpose.
  • Slide 14 - Confined Space Entry All employees required to enter into confined spaces must be trained regarding hazards, precautions, and use of protective and emergency equipment. Guidelines are covered under OSHA General Industry Standard 1910.146 A construction standard is being developed.
  • Slide 15 - Confined Space Entry Confined Space: …any space having limited means of egress, subject to accumulation of toxic or flammable contaminants or oxygen deficient atmosphere.
  • Slide 16 - Competent Person One who is capable of identifying existing and predictable hazards in the surroundings or working conditions that are unsanitary, hazardous, or dangerous to employees, and who has authority to take prompt corrective measures to eliminate them.
  • Slide 17 - Qualified Person One who, by having recognized degree, certificate, or professional standing, or who by extensive knowledge, training, and experience, has successfully demonstrated his ability to solve or resolve problems relating to the work. I.e., a Professional Engineer, experienced foreman, etc.
  • Slide 18 - Examples of Areas With Competent Person Requirements Fall Protection Scaffolding Trench & Excavation Respirator Use Cranes & Derricks Ladders Hearing Protection Welding & Cutting Electrical Concrete forms & Shoring Demolition Lead Ionizing Radiation
  • Slide 19 - Training Education Employees must be trained in recognition, avoidance, and prevention of unsafe conditions and the regulations applicable to his/her work environment. Employees required to handle or use poisons, caustics, toxic or flammable materials must be trained in safe handling.
  • Slide 20 - Training Education OSHA recognized training programs: OSHA 500 program established to “train the trainers” OSHA 10 & 30 hour programs established for employees and supervisors.
  • Slide 21 - WWW.OSHA.ORG Agency home page All companies OSHA history available as public record information OSHA standards can be downloaded Compliance directives and letters of interpretation available Employee online complaint system eTools (best practice guidelines)
  • Slide 22 - Types of Inspections General Scheduled (random) Complaint Post-Incident (1 fatality or 3 injuries from 1 event) Referral (news media, fire department, public…) Special Emphasis (silica, falls, trenching…) Focused (4 main hazards) Follow-up (post citation)
  • Slide 23 - Focused Inspections Allows compliance officers to spend less time with companies that have strong safety programs, and more time with companies that do not. You must have a written safety program, implemented by a competent person, to qualify. Results in shortened inspections process.
  • Slide 24 - Focused Inspections Inspections Focused on: (90% of fatalities) Falls (floors, work platforms, roofs) 33% Struck by (falling objects, vehicles) 22% Caught in-between (cave-ins) 18% Electrical (overhead lines, tools) 17%
  • Slide 25 - Rules of Construction Contractors and subcontractors can make their own arrangements regarding who will do things such as; installing guardrails or providing drinking water, however: Under no circumstance is the Prime Contractor relieved of overall responsibility for safety (1926.16)
  • Slide 26 - Multi-Employer Work Site Policy Exposing Employer – One whose employees are exposed to hazards (most often receives citation). Creating Employer – One who actually creates the hazards. Correcting Employer – One responsible for correcting the hazard. Controlling Employer – One who is responsible for conditions on work site.
  • Slide 27 - Inspections, Citations and Enforcement Preplanning: OSHA will review the company’s history of citations May film or video from offsite Work Site: Compliance Officer must show credentials Will request entry, and explain the purpose of the visit Inspection Sequence:
  • Slide 28 - Inspections, Citations and Enforcement Opening Conference: The compliance Officer Identifies the scope & type of inspection. Will review OSHA required recordkeeping. Opportunity to qualify for focused inspection. Meet with a representative of each contractor
  • Slide 29 - Inspections, Citations and Enforcement Inspection Process: Will tour the job/facility looking for hazards, will interview employees, collect photos/videos, and samples or measurements. It is important for the employer to take the same photo as OSHA from several viewpoints.
  • Slide 30 - Inspections, Citations and Enforcement Closing Conference: The Compliance Officer may point out potential violations of the standards, and establish abatement dates for correction.
  • Slide 31 - Inspections, Citations and Enforcement Decision to Issue Citation(s): The Compliance Officer completes report and proposes potentials citations. This is reviewed by the Area Director who has final authority to issue citations/penalties.
  • Slide 32 - Inspections, Citations and Enforcement Citation Issuance: Will be received by the employer via registered mail within 180 days. The employer can ask for an informal conference, within 15 days. The employer must correct any citations within the abatement dates & pay penalty amount or contest citations.
  • Slide 33 - Types of Citations Other than Serious – A violation that would not cause death or serious injury. Serious – A violation where there is a high probability of death or serious injury. Willful – A violation where death or serious injury could occur, and the employer knew, or should have known, the hazard existed.
  • Slide 34 - Types of Citations Criminal Willful – “Flagrant disregard for safety….” Can result in 6 months jail time and $500,000 fine.
  • Slide 35 - Types of Citations Repeat – A violation of any standard or rule where upon re-inspection within 3 years, a similar violation is found. Failure to Abate – A violation for failure to correct a previous citation in a timely manner.
  • Slide 36 - Citation Penalties Other than Serious – $0 - $7000 Serious – Up to $7000 Repeated – X2, X5, & X10
  • Slide 37 - Citation Penalties Willful – Up to $70000 Egregious – Penalty amount multiplied times the number of employees exposed. (At this time, OSHA cannot use the egregious policy due to court decision however, they have appealed this). Criminal Willful – Up to $500,000
  • Slide 38 - Citation Penalties Failure to Abate – (per calendar day $7000, to maximum $210,000) Failure to report fatality – $5000 Failure to post citation – $3000 Failure to post on 300 log – $1000 / case
  • Slide 39 - What’s New Subpart C 2002 Construction Fatalities – 1,121 Only 5% of the workers in construction 20% of the fatalities
  • Slide 40 - What’s New Subpart C Enhanced Enforcement Policy: Announced by Secretary of Labor Chao on 3/11/03. Focuses on employers who have received high gravity citations. High gravity = high risk factor / high penalty
  • Slide 41 - What’s New Subpart C High Gravity Citations include: High gravity willful violations. Multiple high gravity serious violations. High gravity repeat violations at originating establishment. Failure to abate notices. Serious willful or repeat violations related to a fatality.
  • Slide 42 - What’s New Subpart C Will Result in: Follow up inspections Issuance of press releases Identified companies prioritized for programmed inspections
  • Slide 43 - What’s New Subpart C Settlement Agreement: Requires employers to hire consultants. Applies agreement corporate-wide. Requires info on other job sites.
  • Slide 44 - What’s New Subpart C Settlement Agreement: Requires submission of 300 logs to OSHA quarterly and consent to inspections based on logs. Employer consents to allow OSHA entry.
  • Slide 45 - What’s New Subpart C Post Settlement Agreement: OSHA will seek enforcement of court orders as allowed under Section 11(b) OSH Act. In other words, they will more aggressively deal with employers in the courts. Federal courts have more sanctions to deal with non-compliant employers-fines, court costs, incarceration.
  • Slide 46 - Recordkeeping Recordkeeping Standard Revised January 2002
  • Slide 47 - Who Must Comply All employers with over ten employees must maintain 300 & 301 Randomly selected employers must participate in the annual survey – results in BLS data.
  • Slide 48 - Penalties “Whoever knowingly makes any false statement, representation, or certification in any application, record, report, plan or other document filed or required to be maintained pursuant to this Act shall, upon conviction, be punished by a fine of not more than $10,000, or by imprisonment, for not more than 6 months, or both.”
  • Slide 49 - Requirements… Each workplace must display an OSHA or State poster. The employer must report to OSHA within 8 hours all accidents which result in a fatality or hospitalization of three or more employees. (1-800-321-OSHA)
  • Slide 50 - Recordkeeping Forms 300 Log – list of recordable injuries 301 Supplemental Form – in some states you can substitute your Employer’s First Report of Injury Form. 300A Summary (This is what is posted)
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  • Slide 55 - General Recording Criteria You must post the summary (300A) from February 1st through April 30th . You can just post this at the corporate office unless your project will last over 12 months. The summary must be signed by a company executive
  • Slide 56 - General Recording Criteria You must record the following if work related: Death Loss of consciousness Lost work day Restricted work / Job transfer Medical treatment Significant injury or illness diagnosed by physician or licensed health care professional
  • Slide 57 - Hearing Loss You must record work-related hearing loss. Record 10 decibel threshold shift from initial audiogram. Record 25 db hearing loss from audiometric zero
  • Slide 58 - Lost Work Days Count Calendar Days If the Doctor says the employee must take time off from work you must count it as lost time even if employee does not take time off. Counting Cap – 180 days.
  • Slide 59 - Restricted Work Days / Job Transfer Count Calendar Days Stop counting at 180 days Stop counting if permanent job transfer.
  • Slide 60 - Medical Treatment If the employee receives medical treatment, you must record If the employee receives only first aid treatment, regardless of who provides the treatment, you do not record
  • Slide 61 - Medical Treatment – Exceptions Visits to a medical professional solely for observation are not recordable First Aid – (see list to follow) Diagnostic Procedures: X-rays, blood work or other tests solely for diagnostic purposes are not recordable
  • Slide 62 - First Aid List – Items on this List are Not Recordable Non- prescription medication Tetanus immunizations Cleaning, flushing or soaking wounds Band- Aids, butterfly bandages, or steri-strips Hot or cold therapy Splints, slings, neck collars Drilling nails to relieve pressure, drain blister
  • Slide 63 - First Aid List Continued Eye patches Removal of foreign bodies using irrigation or cotton swab Removal of splinters by irrigation, tweezers or cotton swab Use of finger guards Massage of therapy Drinking fluids for heat stress
  • Slide 64 - Resources For statistics www.stats.bls.gov/blshome.html For 300 log, regulations, letters of interpretation: www.osha.gov Regular and online safety courses www.nahb.org
  • Slide 65 - Safety & Health Programs Is a Safety and Health Program required by OSHA in construction? Yes, however a written program is not required, but OSHA has proposed to change this.
  • Slide 66 - Why Have A Safety & Health Program? It is the foundation for other Safety /Health efforts. Your insurance carrier wants you to have one Avoid /reduce accident costs Must have to qualify for focused inspection
  • Slide 67 - OSHA Penalty Reductions Based On Good Faith 25% - Based on a comprehensive written and implemented safety & health program. 15% - Based on a written program with some deficiencies
  • Slide 68 - Elements Of A Safety & Health Program Management Commitment & Employee Involvement Worksite Analysis Hazard Prevention & Control Safety & Health Training
  • Slide 69 - Management Commitment & Employee Involvement Develop a worksite safety & health policy Establish & communicate safety goals. Provide visible top management involvement & support. Encourage employee involvement.
  • Slide 70 - Management Commitment & Employee Involvement Assign and communicate program responsibility Provide adequate authority and resources. Hold managers, supervisors, and employees accountable. Review program operations regularly.
  • Slide 71 - Worksite Analysis Recommended Actions Identify hazards. Provide regular inspections Encourage employee notification Investigate accidents / near misses. Analyze injury /illness trends.
  • Slide 72 - Hazard Prevention & Control Recommended Actions: Establish hazard control procedures. Provide regular maintenance Implement an emergency action plan. Establish a medical program.
  • Slide 73 - Hazard Prevention & Control Implement engineering controls. Utilize administrative controls. Provide PPE. Establish a disciplinary system.
  • Slide 74 - Emergency Action Plans Employee Notification (Alarm) Initial Response Procedures Emergency Telephone Numbers Site Layouts / Evacuation Routes Designated Gathering Areas Accounting System Employee Training / Periodic Drills
  • Slide 75 - Safety & Health Training Employees must be trained in recognition and avoidance of unsafe conditions Conduct both general & job specific safety training.
  • Slide 76 - Safety & Health Training Efforts Should Be: Conducted with new hires Conducted periodically Followed up for retention / understanding Documented
  • Slide 77 - Question for Review If there is not a specific standard for a work practice, how could OSHA cite it? What is OSHA’s name for a person who has knowledge of the standards, hazard recognition and the authority to stop work when necessary? What type of inspection should you asked for if you have a safety program? How long do you have to report a fatality to OSHA? What’s the phone number call?
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