OSHA Safety Programs – All

I will categorize these later – I promise – but for now – here are all of OSHA’s larger programs.  These include confined spaces, lockout tagout, etc.

Click links below for documents:

Training Requirements in OSHA Standards and Training Guidelines

Stairways and Ladders

Sling Safety


Safe Patient Handling – Preventing Musculoskeletal Disorders in Nursing Homes

Respiratory Protection – Small Entity Compliance Guide

Respiratory Protection – Assigned Protection Factors for the Revised Standard

Process Safety Management

Process Safety Management – Guidelines for Compliance

Portland Cement – Preventing Skin Problems

Personal Protective Equipment

Medical Records – Access to Medical and Exposure Records

Medical and Dental Offices – A Guide to Compliance with OSHA Standards

Lockout Tagout

Lead in Construction

Job Hazard Analysis

Heat Illness – Protecting Yourself in the Sun

Hearing Conservation

Fall Prevention – Training Guide – A Lesson Plan for Employers

Fall Prevention – Training Guide – A Lesson Plan for Employers – Spanish


Employers Rights and Responsibilities Following an OSHA Inspection

Emergency Response – Principal Emergency Response and Preparedness – Requirements and Guidelines

Emergency Response – Best Practices for Hospital Based First Receivers of Victims

Emergency Action PLans

Electrical Hazards – Controlling Electrical Hazards

Distracted Driving

Cranes and Derricks – Small Entity Compliance Guide

Construction Tunneling

Confined Spaces

Emergency Preparedness Documents

A selection of documents – English and Spanish, on preparing for an Emergency.

Take this seriously.  Also assist in preparing your employees – they may not take the potential disaster as seriously as they should.  Also remember:

  • Save your data – Your company may not survive the loss of financial, sales, vendor, and buyer records.  Backup and ensure all data is in a safe location.
  • Vendors – If all of your most important materials are in an area close to your business, they may create a supply chain crunch of they are damaged/destroyed.  They may not prepare as seriously as you.
  • Have an 800 number for your employees to call into – require them to call following a disaster, such as a hurricane, and be ready to go to their premises if they do not call in. They, or their families may be in need.
  • Non-Structural Hazard Mitigation – Look at everything non-structural related that is either business critical, or valuable to the company or employees.  This includes momentos, artwork, etc.


Click below for documents:

Business Emergency Response Plan – Basic Plan

Business Emergency Supplies – Types of Supplies

Business_SamplePlan_2014 – Basic Plan

Computer Inventory Form – Form for inventorying your computers

Every Business Should have A Plan – Brochure on the need for a plan.

Emergency Management Guide for Business and Industry – Comprehensive guide from FEMA

Preparing for Disaster – Spanish – Employee Guide

Preparing for Disaster – Employee Guide

site emergency planning – Construction job site plan.

Staying Open for Business After Disasters – BICEPP – Another comprehensive guide to disaster preparation.