OSHA publishes their field manuals, plus items called ‘CPL’s.’ CPL (short for ‘compliance’) documents are the actual guidelines that OSHA uses when performing inspections. No, really.
Some of these are very long and involved, but if you want to know what OSHA will look for on your job, look here. I have no posted all of them, but here is a sample. To get the rest, go to http://www.osha.gov and do a search for “CPL.”
No really – this is from North Carolina OSHA. A huge amount of safety programs covering nearly everything. This time I don’t expect you to download everything – just as much as you really need. Have fun.
I found a treasure trove of safety materials for healthcare providers and will break this up and classify later, but wanted to make available now. Hence, this document dump. These include training programs, forms, checklists, etc.
Free programs and materials from OSHA on bloodborne pathogens.
Note – although there are various regulations on who should be trained, my personal opinion is that all employees should receive basic training on the subject. If a coworker is hurt and bleeding, they will want to help. They may also come across spills of blood or bodily fluids on the job or in bathrooms. Employees should have the knowledge to protect themselves.