Are stairway handrails capable of withstanding a load of pounds Where stairs or stairways exit directly into any area where vehicles may be operated, are adequate barriers and warnings provided to prevent employees from stepping into the path of traffic? Do stairway landings have a dimension measured in the direction of travel at least equal to the width of the stairway? Are surfaces that are elevated more than 30 inches Are all elevated surfaces beneath which people or machinery could be exposed to falling objects provided with standard 4-inch Is material on elevated surfaces piled, stacked, or racked in a manner to prevent it from tipping, falling, collapsing, rolling, or spreading?
Are dock boards or bridge plates used when transferring materials between docks and trucks or railcars? Are exit signs labeled with the word "EXIT" in lettering at least 5 inches Are at least two means of egress provided from elevated platforms, pits, or rooms where the absence of a second exit would increase the risk of injury from hot, poisonous, corrosive, suffocating, flammable, or explosive substances?
Is the number of exits from each floor of a building and the number of exits from the building itself appropriate for the building occupancy load? Are exit stairways that are required to be separated from other parts of a building enclosed by at least 2-hour fire-resistive construction in buildings more than four stories in height, and not less than 1-hour fire-resistive construction elsewhere? Where ramps are used as part of required exiting from a building, is the ramp slope limited to 1 foot 0. Where exiting will be through frameless glass doors, glass exit doors, storm doors, etc.
Are doors that are required to serve as exits designed and constructed so that the path of exit travel is obvious and direct? Are windows that could be mistaken for exit doors made inaccessible by means of barriers or railings? Are exit doors able to be opened from the direction of exit travel without the use of a key or any special knowledge or effort when the building is occupied?
Where panic hardware is installed on a required exit door, will it allow the door to open by applying a force of 15 pounds 6. Are doors on cold storage rooms provided with an inside release mechanism that will release the latch and open the door even if the door is padlocked or otherwise locked on the outside? Where exit doors open directly onto any street, alley, or other area where vehicles may be operated, are adequate barriers and warnings provided to prevent employees from stepping into the path of traffic?
Are doors that swing in both directions and are located between rooms where there is frequent traffic provided with viewing panels in each door? Are all ladders maintained in good condition, joints between steps and side rails tight, all hardware and fittings securely attached, and moveable parts operating freely without binding or undue play?
Are non-slip safety feet provided on each metal or rung ladder, and are ladder rungs and steps free of grease and oil? Are employees prohibited from placing a ladder in front of doors opening toward the ladder unless the door is blocked open, locked, or guarded? Are employees prohibited from placing ladders on boxes, barrels, or other unstable bases to obtain additional height? Are employees prohibited from using ladders that are broken, have missing steps, rungs, or cleats, broken side rails, or other faulty equipment?
When portable rung ladders are used to gain access to elevated platforms, roofs, etc. Are employees required to secure the base of a portable rung or cleat type ladder to prevent slipping, or otherwise lash or hold it in place? Are employees prohibited from using ladders as guys, braces, skids, gin poles, or for other than their intended purposes? Are employees instructed to only adjust extension ladders while standing at a base not while standing on the ladder or from a position above the ladder?
Are all tools and equipment both company and employee-owned used at the workplace in good condition? Are hand tools, such as chisels, punches, etc. Are appropriate safety glasses, face shields, etc. Are power tools used with proper shields, guards, or attachments, as recommended by the manufacturer? Are circular saw guards checked to ensure that they are not wedged up, leaving the lower portion of the blade unguarded? Are all cord-connected, electrically operated tools and equipment effectively grounded or of the approved double insulated type? Are effective guards in place over belts, pulleys, chains and sprockets on equipment such as concrete mixers, air compressors, etc.?
Is hoisting equipment available and used for lifting heavy objects, and are hoist ratings and characteristics appropriate for the task? Are ground-fault circuit interrupters provided on all temporary electrical 15 and 20 ampere circuits used during periods of construction? Are pneumatic and hydraulic hoses on powder-operated tools checked regularly for deterioration or damage?
Is the maximum revolutions per minute rpm rating of each abrasive wheel compatible with the rpm rating of the grinder motor? Are fixed or permanently mounted grinders connected to their electrical supply system with metallic conduit or other permanent wiring method? Are dust collectors and powered exhausts provided on grinders used in operations that produce large amounts of dust? Are splash guards mounted on grinders that use coolant to prevent the coolant from reaching employees? Are employees who operate powder-actuated tools trained in their use and required to carry a valid operator's card?
Is a sign at least 7 inches Do powder-actuated tool operators have and use appropriate PPE such as hard hats, safety goggles, safety shoes and ear protectors? Is there adequate supervision to ensure that employees are following safe machine operating procedures? Is sufficient clearance provided around and between machines to allow for safe operations, set up and servicing, material handling and waste removal?
Are foot-operated switches guarded or arranged to prevent accidental actuation by personnel or falling objects? Are manually operated valves and switches controlling the operation of equipment and machines clearly identified and readily accessible? Are all pulleys and belts within 7 feet 2. Are splash guards mounted on machines that use coolant to prevent the coolant from reaching employees? Are methods provided to protect the operator and other employees in the machine area from hazards created at the point of operation, ingoing nip points, rotating parts, flying chips and sparks?
If special hand tools are used for placing and removing material, do they protect the operator's hands? Are revolving drums, barrels and containers guarded by an enclosure that is interlocked with the drive mechanism so that revolution cannot occur unless the guard enclosure is in place? Are provisions made to prevent machines from automatically starting when power is restored after a power failure or shutdown?
Are machines constructed so as to be free from excessive vibration when the largest size tool is mounted and run at full speed? If machinery is cleaned with compressed air, is air pressure controlled and PPE or other safeguards utilized to protect operators and other workers from eye and body injury? Are radial arm saws so arranged that the cutting head will gently return to the back of the table when released? Is all machinery or equipment capable of movement required to be de-energized or disengaged and blocked or locked out during cleaning, servicing, adjusting, or setting up operations?
If the power disconnect for equipment does not also disconnect the electrical control circuit, are the appropriate electrical enclosures identified and is a means provided to ensure that the control circuit can also be disconnected and locked out? Does the lockout procedure require that stored energy mechanical, hydraulic, air, etc. Are employees required to keep personal control of their key s while they have safety locks in use? Is it required that employees check the safety of the lockout by attempting a startup after making sure no one is exposed?
Are employees instructed to always push the control circuit stop button prior to re-energizing the main power switch? Is there a means provided to identify any or all employees who are working on locked-out equipment by their locks or accompanying tags? Are a sufficient number of accident prevention signs or tags and safety padlocks provided for any reasonably foreseeable repair emergency?
When machine operations, configuration, or size require an operator to leave the control station and part of the machine could move if accidentally activated, is the part required to be separately locked out or blocked? If equipment or lines cannot be shut down, locked out and tagged, is a safe job procedure established and rigidly followed?
Are only authorized and trained personnel permitted to use welding, cutting, or brazing equipment? Are compressed gas cylinders regularly examined for obvious signs of defects, deep rusting, or leakage? Is care used in handling and storage of cylinders, safety valves, relief valves, etc. Are precautions taken to prevent the mixture of air or oxygen with flammable gases, except at a burner or in a standard torch? Are only approved apparatuses torches, regulators, pressure reducing valves, acetylene generators, manifolds used?
Are cylinders, cylinder valves, couplings, regulators, hoses and apparatuses kept free of oily or greasy substances? Are regulators removed and valve-protection caps put in place before moving cylinders, unless they are secured on special trucks? Do cylinders without fixed wheels have keys, handles, or non-adjustable wrenches on stem valves when in service? Is red used to identify the acetylene and other fuel-gas hose, green for the oxygen hose and black for inert gas and air hoses?
Are pressure-reducing regulators used only for the gas and pressures for which they are intended? Is open circuit no-load voltage of arc welding and cutting machines as low as possible and not in excess of the recommended limits? Is grounding of the machine frame and safety ground connections of portable machines checked periodically? Are work and electrode lead cables frequently inspected for wear and damage, and replaced when needed? When the object to be welded cannot be moved and fire hazards cannot be removed, are shields used to confine heat, sparks and slag? Are fire watchers assigned when welding or cutting is performed in locations where a serious fire might develop?
Are combustible floors kept wet, covered with damp sand, or protected by fire-resistant shields? Are precautions taken to protect combustibles on the other side of metal walls when welding is underway? Are used drums, barrels, tanks and other containers thoroughly cleaned of substances that could explode, ignite, or produce toxic vapors before hot work begins?
Are employees exposed to the hazards created by welding, cutting, or brazing operations protected with PPE and clothing? When working in confined places, are environmental monitoring tests done and means provided for quick removal of welders in case of an emergency? Are compressor air intakes installed and equipped so as to ensure that only clean, uncontaminated air enters the compressor? Before a compressor's pressure system is repaired, is the pressure bled off and the system locked out? Is the belt drive system totally enclosed to provide protection for the front, back, top and sides?
When compressed air is used to clean clothing, are employees trained to reduce the pressure to less than 10 pounds per square inch psi? Are safety chains or other suitable locking devices used at couplings of high-pressure hose lines where a connection failure would create a hazard? Before compressed air is used to empty containers of liquid, is the safe working pressure of the container checked? When compressed air is used with abrasive blast cleaning equipment, is the operating valve a type that must be held open manually?
When compressed air is used to inflate auto tires, are a clip-on chuck and an inline regulator preset to 40 psi required? Are employees prohibited from using compressed air to clean up or move combustible dust if such action could cause the dust to be suspended in the air and cause a fire or explosion hazard? Is every receiver equipped with a pressure gauge and one or more automatic, spring-loaded safety valves?
Is the total relieving capacity of the safety valve able to prevent pressure in the receiver from exceeding the maximum allowable working pressure of the receiver by more than 10 percent? Is every air receiver provided with a drain pipe and valve at the lowest point for the removal of accumulated oil and water? Are all safety valves tested at regular intervals to determine whether they are in good operating condition? Is the inlet of air receivers and piping systems kept free of accumulated oil and carbonaceous materials?
Are cylinders with a water weight capacity over 30 pounds Are compressed gas cylinders stored in areas protected from external heat sources such as flame impingement, intense radiant heat, electric arcs, or high-temperature lines? Are cylinders located or stored in areas where they will not be damaged by passing or falling objects or subject to tampering by unauthorized persons? Are cylinders stored or transported in a manner to prevent them from creating a hazard by tipping, falling, or rolling?
Are cylinders containing liquefied fuel gas stored or transported in a position so that the safety relief device is always in direct contact with the vapor space in the cylinder? Are valve protectors always placed on cylinders when the cylinders are not in use or connected for use? Are all valves closed off before a cylinder is moved, when the cylinder is empty and at the completion of each job? Are low-pressure fuel gas cylinders checked periodically for corrosion, general distortion, cracks, or any other defect that might indicate a weakness or render them unfit for service?
Does the periodic check of low-pressure fuel gas cylinders include a close inspection of the cylinders' bottoms? Is each overhead electric hoist equipped with a limit device to stop the hook at its highest and lowest point of safe travel? Will each hoist automatically stop and hold any load up to percent of its rated load if its actuating force is removed? Are close-fitting guards or other suitable devices installed on each hoist to ensure that hoist ropes will be maintained in the sheave grooves? Are all hoist chains or ropes long enough to handle the full range of movement of the application while maintaining two full wraps around the drum at all times?
Are guards provided for nip points or contact points between hoist ropes and sheaves permanently located within 7 feet 2. Are employees prohibited from using chains or rope slings that are kinked or twisted and prohibited from using the hoist rope or chain wrapped around the load as a substitute for a sling? Is directional lighting provided on each industrial truck that operates in an area with less than 2 foot candles per square foot of general lighting?
Does each industrial truck have a warning horn, whistle, gong, or other device that can be clearly heard above normal noise in the areas where it is operated? Are the brakes on each industrial truck capable of bringing the vehicle to a complete and safe stop when fully loaded? Are industrial trucks that operate where flammable gases, vapors, combustible dust, or ignitable fibers may be present approved for such locations? Are industrial trucks with internal combustion engines that are operated in buildings or enclosed areas carefully checked to ensure that such operations do not cause harmful concentrations of dangerous gases or fumes?
Are employees prohibited from standing or passing under elevated portions of trucks, whether loaded or empty? When mechanical ventilation is provided during spraying operations, is it so arranged that it will not circulate the contaminated air? Is the spray area free of hot surfaces and at least 20 feet 6. Is infrared drying apparatus kept out of the spray area during spraying operations and is the spray booth completely ventilated before using the drying apparatus?
Are lighting fixtures for spray booths located outside the booth with the interior lighted through sealed clear panels? Are confined spaces thoroughly emptied of any corrosive or hazardous substances, such as acids or caustics, before entry? Are all lines to a confined space that contain inert, toxic, flammable, or corrosive materials valved off and blanked or disconnected and separated before entry? Are all impellers, agitators, or other moving parts and equipment inside confined spaces locked out if they present a hazard?
Are appropriate atmospheric tests performed to check for oxygen deficiency, toxic substances and explosive concentrations in the confined space before entry? Is the atmosphere inside the confined space frequently tested or continuously monitored during work? Is there a trained and equipped standby employee positioned outside the confined space, whose sole responsibility is to watch the work in progress, sound an alarm if necessary and render assistance? Are employees prohibited from entering the confined space without lifelines and respiratory equipment if there is any question as to the cause of an emergency?
Is approved respiratory equipment required if the atmosphere inside the confined space cannot be made acceptable? Is all portable electrical equipment used inside confined spaces either grounded and insulated or equipped with ground fault protection? Before gas welding or burning is started in a confined space, are hoses checked for leaks, torches lighted only outside the confined area and the confined area tested for an explosive atmosphere each time before a lighted torch is taken into the confined space?
If employees will be using oxygen-consuming equipment such as salamanders, torches, furnaces, etc. Whenever combustion-type equipment is used in a confined space, are provisions made to ensure the exhaust gases are vented outside of the enclosure? Is each confined space checked for decaying vegetation or animal matter which may produce methane? Is the confined space checked for possible industrial waste which could contain toxic properties? If the confined space is below ground and near areas where motor vehicles will be operating, is it possible for vehicle exhaust or carbon monoxide to enter the space?
Are hazardous substances, blood and other potentially infectious materials, which may cause harm by inhalation, ingestion, or skin absorption or contact, identified? Are employees aware of the hazards involved with the various chemicals they may be exposed to in their work environment, such as ammonia, chlorine, epoxies, caustics, etc.?
Are spray painting operations performed in spray rooms or booths equipped with an appropriate exhaust system? Is employee exposure to welding fumes controlled by ventilation, use of respirators, exposure time limits, or other means? If forklifts and other vehicles are used in buildings or other enclosed areas, are the carbon monoxide levels kept below maximum acceptable concentration? Are caution labels and signs used to warn of hazardous substances e. Are wet methods used, when practicable, to prevent the emission of airborne asbestos fibers, silica dust and similar hazardous materials?
Is vacuuming with appropriate equipment used whenever possible rather than blowing or sweeping dust? Are grinders, saws and other machines that produce respirable dusts vented to an industrial collector or central exhaust system? Are all local exhaust ventilation systems designed to provide sufficient air flow and volume for the application, and are ducts not plugged and belts not slipping? Are there written standard operating procedures for the selection and use of respirators where needed? Are employees' physical capacities assessed before they are assigned to jobs requiring heavy work?
Where heat is a problem, have all fixed work areas been provided with spot cooling or air conditioning? Are employees screened before assignment to areas of high heat to determine if their health might make them more susceptible to having an adverse reaction? Are employees working on streets and roadways who are exposed to the hazards of traffic required to wear bright colored traffic orange warning vests?
Are exhaust stacks and air intakes located so that nearby contaminated air will not be recirculated within a building or other enclosed area? Are universal precautions observed where occupational exposure to blood or other potentially infectious materials can occur and in all instances where differentiation of types of body fluids or potentially infectious materials is difficult or impossible? Are combustible scrap, debris and waste materials oily rags, etc.
Are all flammable liquids kept in closed containers when not in use e. Do storage rooms for flammable and combustible liquids have explosion-proof lights and mechanical or gravity ventilation? Is liquefied petroleum gas stored, handled and used in accordance with safe practices and standards?
Are all solvent wastes and flammable liquids kept in fire-resistant, covered containers until they are removed from the worksite? Are firm separators placed between containers of combustibles or flammables that are stacked one upon another to ensure their support and stability? Are fuel gas cylinders and oxygen cylinders separated by distance and fire-resistant barriers while in storage? Are fire extinguishers selected and provided for the types of materials in the areas where they are to be used?
Are appropriate fire extinguishers mounted within 75 feet Where sprinkler systems are permanently installed, are the nozzle heads so directed or arranged that water will not be sprayed into operating electrical switchboards and equipment? Are storage tanks adequately vented to prevent the development of excessive vacuum or pressure as a result of filling, emptying, or atmosphere temperature changes? Are storage tanks equipped with emergency venting that will relieve excessive internal pressure caused by fire exposure?
Are employees aware of the potential hazards and trained in safe handling practices for situations involving various chemicals stored or used in the workplace such as acids, bases, caustics, epoxies, phenols, etc.? Are eye-wash fountains and safety showers provided in areas where corrosive chemicals are handled? Are all containers, such as vats, storage tanks, etc. Are all employees required to use personal protective clothing and equipment when handling chemicals gloves, eye protection, respirators, etc. Where corrosive liquids are frequently handled in open containers or drawn from storage vessels or pipelines, are adequate means readily available for neutralizing or disposing of spills or overflows and performed properly and safely?
Are standard operating procedures established and are they being followed when cleaning up chemical spills? Are respirators stored in a convenient, clean and sanitary location, and are they adequate for emergencies? If you have a respirator protection program, are your employees instructed on the correct usage and limitations of the respirators? Are they regularly inspected, cleaned, sanitized and maintained? If hazardous substances are used in your processes, do you have a medical or biological monitoring system in operation?
Are you familiar with the threshold limit values or permissible exposure limits of airborne contaminants and physical agents used in your workplace? Have appropriate control procedures been instituted for hazardous materials, including safe handling practices and the use of respirators and ventilation systems? Whenever possible, are hazardous substances handled in properly designed and exhausted booths or similar locations? Do you use general dilution or local exhaust ventilation systems to control dusts, vapors, gases, fumes, smoke, solvents, or mists that may be generated in your workplace?
Do employees complain about dizziness, headaches, nausea, irritation, or other factors of discomfort when they use solvents or other chemicals?
Is there a dermatitis problem? Do employees complain about dryness, irritation, or sensitization of the skin? Have you considered having an industrial hygienist or environmental health specialist evaluate your operation? Are materials that give off toxic, asphyxiant, suffocating, or anesthetic fumes stored in remote or isolated locations when not in use? Is there a list of hazardous substances used in your workplace and an MSDS readily available for each hazardous substance used? Is there a current written exposure control plan for occupational exposure to bloodborne pathogens and other potentially infectious materials, where applicable?
Is there a written hazard communication program dealing with MSDSs, labeling and employee training? Is each container for a hazardous substance i. Does the employee training program on the bloodborne pathogens standard contain the following elements:. Are all employees required to report any obvious hazard to life or property in connection with electrical equipment or lines as soon as possible? When electrical equipment or lines are to be serviced, maintained, or adjusted, are necessary switches opened, locked out or tagged, whenever possible?
Are ground-fault circuit interrupters installed on each temporary 15 or 20 ampere, volt alternating current AC circuit at locations where construction, demolition, modifications, alterations, or excavations are being performed? Are all temporary circuits protected by suitable disconnecting switches or plug connectors at the junction with permanent wiring?
Do you have electrical installations in hazardous dust or vapor areas? Are exposed wiring and cords with frayed or deteriorated insulation repaired or replaced promptly? Are clamps or other securing means provided on flexible cords or cables at plugs, receptacles, tools, equipment, etc. In wet or damp locations, are electrical tools and equipment appropriate for the use or location or otherwise protected?
Is the location of electrical power lines and cables overhead, underground, under floor, other side of walls, etc. Are metal measuring tapes, ropes, hand-lines or similar devices with metallic thread woven into the fabric prohibited where they could come in contact with energized parts of equipment or circuit conductors? Is the use of metal ladders prohibited where the ladder or the person using the ladder could come in contact with energized parts of equipment, fixtures, or circuit conductors? Are all disconnecting switches and circuit breakers labeled to indicate their use or equipment served?
Do all interior wiring systems include provisions for grounding metal parts of electrical raceways, equipment and enclosures? Are all energized parts of electrical circuits and equipment guarded against accidental contact by approved cabinets or enclosures? Is sufficient access and working space provided and maintained around all electrical equipment to permit ready and safe operations and maintenance? Are all unused openings including conduit knockouts in electrical enclosures and fittings closed with appropriate covers, plugs, or plates?
Are electrical enclosures such as switches, receptacles, junction boxes, etc. Are disconnecting switches for electrical motors in excess of two horsepower able to open the circuit when the motor is stalled without exploding? Switches must be horsepower rated equal to or in excess of the motor rating. Is low voltage protection provided in the control device of motors driving machines or equipment that could cause injury from inadvertent starting? Is each motor disconnecting switch or circuit breaker located within sight of the motor control device? Is each motor located within sight of its controller or is the controller disconnecting means able to be locked open or is a separate disconnecting means installed in the circuit within sight of the motor?
Is the controller for each motor that exceeds two horsepower rated equal to or above the rating of the motor it serves? Are employees who regularly work on or around energized electrical equipment or lines instructed in cardiopulmonary resuscitation CPR? Is there an ongoing preventive health program to educate employees in safe levels of noise, exposures, effects of noise on their health and the use of personal protection? Have work areas where noise levels make voice communication between employees difficult been identified and posted?
Are noise levels measured with a sound level meter or an octave band analyzer and are records being kept?
Have engineering controls been used to reduce excessive noise levels? Where engineering controls are determined to be infeasible, are administrative controls i. Is approved hearing protective equipment noise attenuating devices available to every employee working in noisy areas? Are employees in high noise areas given periodic audiometric testing to ensure that you have an effective hearing protection system?
Are employees prohibited from fueling an internal combustion engine with a flammable liquid while the engine is running? When spillage occurs during fueling operations, is the spilled fuel washed away completely, evaporated, or are other measures taken to control vapors before restarting the engine? In fueling operations, is there always metal contact between the container and the fuel tank? Are open lights, open flames, sparking, or arcing equipment prohibited near fueling or transfer of fuel operations? Are fueling operations prohibited in buildings or other enclosed areas that are not specifically ventilated for this purpose?
Where fueling or transfer of fuel is done through a gravity flow system, are the nozzles self-closing? When nonpotable water is piped through a facility, are outlets or taps posted to alert employees that the water is unsafe and not to be used for drinking, washing, or other personal use?
When hazardous substances are transported through above-ground piping, is each pipeline identified at points where confusion could introduce hazards to employees? When pipelines are identified by color painted bands or tapes, are the bands or tapes located at reasonable intervals and at each outlet, valve, or connection, and are all visible parts of the line so identified? When pipelines are identified by color, is the color code posted at all locations where confusion could introduce hazards to employees? When the contents of pipelines are identified by name or name abbreviation, is the information readily visible on the pipe near each valve or outlet?
When pipelines carrying hazardous substances are identified by tags, are the tags constructed of durable materials, the message printed clearly and permanently, and are tags installed at each valve or outlet? When pipelines are heated by electricity, steam, or other external source, are suitable warning signs or tags placed at unions, valves, or other serviceable parts of the system? Are containers of liquid combustibles or flammables, when stacked while being moved, always protected by dunnage packing material sufficient to provide stability? Are dock boards bridge plates used when loading or unloading operations are taking place between vehicles and docks?
Are dock plates and loading ramps constructed and maintained with sufficient strength to support imposed loading? Are chutes equipped with sideboards of sufficient height to prevent the materials being handled from falling off? Are provisions made to brake the movement of the handled materials at the delivery end of rollers or chutes? Are safety latches and other devices being used to prevent slippage of materials off of hoisting hooks? When seven or more employees are regularly transported in a van, bus, or truck, is the operator's license appropriate for the class of vehicle being driven and are there enough seats?
Are vehicles used to transport employees equipped with lamps, brakes, horns, mirrors, windshields and turn signals, and are they in good repair? Are transport vehicles provided with handrails, steps, stirrups, or similar devices, placed and arranged to allow employees to safely mount or dismount? Is a fully charged fire extinguisher, in good condition, with at least a 4 B:C rating maintained in each employee transport vehicle?
When cutting tools or tools with sharp edges are carried in passenger compartments of employee transport vehicles, are they placed in closed boxes or containers that are secured in place? Are employees prohibited from riding on top of any load that could shift, topple, or otherwise become unstable? Is the volume and velocity of air in each exhaust system sufficient to gather the dusts, fumes, mists, vapors, or gases to be controlled, and to convey them to a suitable point of disposal? Are exhaust inlets, ducts and plenums designed, constructed and supported to prevent collapse or failure of any part of the system?
Are clean-out ports or doors provided at intervals not to exceed 12 feet 3. Where two or more different operations are being controlled through the same exhaust system, could the combination of substances involved create a fire, explosion, or chemical reaction hazard in the duct? Is the source point for makeup air located so that only clean, fresh air, free of contaminants will enter the work environment?
Where two or more ventilation systems serve a work area, is their operation such that one will not offset the functions of the other? Are employees prohibited from interchanging personal protective clothing or equipment, unless it has been properly cleaned? Are employees prohibited from smoking or eating in any area where contaminants are present that could be injurious if ingested? When employees are required to change from street clothing into protective clothing, is a clean change room with a separate storage facility for street and protective clothing provided?
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Are employees required to shower and wash their hair as soon as possible after a known contact with a carcinogen has occurred? When equipment, materials, or other items are taken into or removed from a carcinogen-regulated area, is it done in a manner that will not contaminate non-regulated areas or the external environment? Does each tire inflation hose have a clip-on chuck with at least 2. Does the tire inflation control valve automatically shut off the air flow when the valve is released? Is a tire restraining device such as a cage, rack, or other effective means used while inflating tires mounted on split rims or rims using retainer rings?
Are employees prohibited from standing directly over or in front of a tire while it is being inflated? OSHA created the Office of Small Business Assistance to help small business employers understand their safety and health obligations, access compliance information, provide guidance on regulatory standards, and to educate them about cost-effective means for ensuring the safety and health of worksites. Using the free and confidential on-site consultation service largely funded by the Federal OSHA, employers can find out about potential hazards at their worksites, improve their occupational safety and health management systems, and even qualify for a one-year exemption from routine OSHA inspections.
The service is delivered at your workplace by state governments using well-trained professional staff. Most consultations take place on-site, though limited services away from the worksite are available. Primarily targeted for smaller businesses, this safety and health Consultation Program is completely separate from OSHA's enforcement efforts.
It is also confidential. With more than million users, Evernote is one of the most popular note-taking apps because it lets you keep track of just about any kind of information you want to remember later. It's actually much more than just a note-taking app, too. In this guide, you'll learn about Evernote's best features, shortcuts that will help you save time, and tips to better organize your notes and make the most of this powerful productivity tool.
Try as we might to remember the important bits of information that fly at us all day long, chances are we won't. Our brains are great at storing memories of our experiences, but not so great at capturing and storing little details, such as the name of that Italian restaurant you went to last month, the address of a hotel you'll be staying at soon, or even where you just parked your car.
That's where Evernote comes in. Think of it as an app that can stand in as your second brain. Although there are at least a dozen great note-taking apps you could try, few note-taking apps are as robust and feature-rich as Evernote. You can save webpages, images, PDFs, scanned business cards, audio recordings, and, of course, your own notes typed or handwritten in the free app.
Because of that versatility, Evernote is an ideal place to capture and save all the information you might want to refer to later. Most importantly, Evernote lets you quickly retrieve specific notes when you need them—from any of your devices, via the web app or with the Windows, Mac, Android, and iOS apps. Tags and notebooks basically, folders of notes help keep your notes organized however you wish, and powerful search options let you easily find your notes—even if you have a couple of thousand them in Evernote, as I and others on the Zapier team do.
Evernote is most useful when you collect everything in it. By offloading as much as possible to your digital notebooks, you never need to wonder where that receipt went or what the case number was for that tech support call. It's all in Evernote. If anything is going to make you feel like an app ninja , it's keyboard shortcuts.
Evernote has over 50 keyboard shortcuts for its Windows and Mac desktop apps. Here the ones you should commit to memory, so you can get your ideas or information into Evernote as soon as possible—instead of wasting time slogging through system menus. Evernote Web Clipper is arguably the app's most important feature. Available for Chrome, Safari, Firefox, and Internet Explorer, the browser extension lets you save webpages to Evernote in just a couple of clicks. You can even save webpages in different formats. In the article format, the clipper saves just the main content without the page's navigation menus, ads, or other extra elements.
In the simplified article format, the clipper saves only the text of the article in a highly readable format. When you press Save in the web clipper, Evernote creates a new note containing the page content in your default notebook, with the title of the page as the note title and a link back to the webpage. If you'd like to save only a link to the page instead of the content, you can do that using the bookmark option.
The web clipper's screenshot option can come in handy too. With it, you can turn part of or the entire page into an image. Highlight a section of your blog, for example, to aid a redesign project or get a screenshot of an error message you're getting on a site to send to tech support. No need for a dedicated screenshot tool if you only want to capture webpages as images. Dig into the options menu of Evernote's web clipper, and you can adjust its default behavior, such as the destination folder for default notebook clippings.
Here's also where you can learn keyboard shortcuts for the web clipper. Most handy: open the clipper with the backtick key, the one to the left of the 1 key on your keyboard. I never paid attention to that key before, either. As mentioned earlier, an Evernote note can contain all sorts of files, including images and PDFs. A quick and easy way to get them into Evernote is to drag them from Windows Explorer or Mac's Finder window to the Evernote icon in the taskbar, dock, or, in OS X, the menubar icon. You can even drag and drop multiple files to the Evernote icon and have each of them turned into separate notes.
And if you drag an entire folder to the icon, Evernote will create a new note with a zipped file containing all the files.
Your comment made my day. I did not attend both Friday or Sunday. Sometime not knowing the out come. He's clearly not attempting to trash anything, he's speaking honestly about an experience he's had and why it was negative. Thomas Tolstrup Getty Images. Andy Cossins Getty Images. You could present valuable seminars yourself.
This makes it easy to back up a bunch of documents or images, for example, to Evernote or add them to a shared notebook for others to access. Evernote isn't just for capturing web articles and saving your digital files. Get papers off your desk and into Evernote for paperless, clutter-free organization. You'll be able to access your documents and images from all your devices—and, with Evernote's optical character reader OCR capabilities, search within them. Most scanners these days, such as the Fujitsu ScanSnap line of scanners , integrate with Evernote, so you can send scanned papers to Evernote with just the push of a button.
If you don't have a scanner, though, just use your smartphone's camera and the Evernote mobile app. I scanned this receipt, for example, and searched for "gamestop" in Evernote, and the app instantly retrieved it:. You can save napkin drawings, business cards, photos of a whiteboard, handwritten letters, and more to Evernote this way. With the app's auto mode feature, you only have to point your phone at the document and let the app do all the work of taking the snapshot, cropping it, and adjusting the contrast for readability. Note: smart business card scanning, in which Evernote pulls details into a formatted business card note requires a Premium subscription.
However, you can still digitize business cards as images. And if you think creating digital, searchable versions of receipts and forms is cool, wait until you try it with Post-it notes. In the Evernote mobile app, assign one of the four main Post-it note colors electric yellow, neon pink, electric blue, or limeade to notebooks and tags.
Then, when you use the Evernote app to take a snapshot of a Post-it note, it will automatically be organized for you in Evernote by default. It's like magic. Sometimes the best format for information isn't typewritten text. Handwritten notes might be better for long-term memory retention than typing—remembering lessons from a lecture or conference, for example. A diagram or chart could be essential to understanding a topic in, say, chemistry or finance. And an audio recording of an interview or other live event will be a point of reference you'll come back to more than once for the full picture.
You can capture ideas and create notes in Evernote without a keyboard. Record audio and save it as an Evernote note with your phone or computer. If you use your device's speech-to-text feature , you can even translate your voice into text without needing a dedicated dictation tool. Or use Evernote's ink mode to scribble or draw a note directly in the mobile app, which will even make your handwritten note searchable! It's all too easy to forget the notes you've collected in Evernote.
If there are some that you need to take action on or will need to reference on a specific date, Evernote's reminder feature will come in handy. You could turn a note with checklist items into a to-do list, get a reminder in the Evernote app and via email about the gift ideas you have for your mom's birthday, or have Evernote remind you of the reference material you were planning on sharing at your next team meeting.
When you add a reminder to a note, it becomes an action item that you can mark as done, and it will be placed in a special reminders section at the top of your other notes. On both Android and iOS, it takes just a few taps to create a new note—including audio notes and photo notes—as well as view your most accessed or recently added notes. Add one of three widget types to your Android device's homescreen or visit the Today Center in iOS for quick links to make new notes, recently viewed notes, and other notes that might be relevant to you based on the time of day.
They want us within three to five years, because we share history together. Once you get past that you can then bring out your real qualities. What have you learned in your experience? What do men want? Beta men are different from alpha men. Here we cover alpha male behavior. Number one, they do want to be appreciated and thanked. We stopped doing that for our husbands when we were all married, and got used to it. A man is willing to do anything for you. His goal, especially with older men, is to make you happy.
Now there are some clothing things down the road you could possibly have an influence in. However, this is not the thing that you try to manipulate on a first date. I would say these are the three main things about men that women should be aware of. These though, are the top three things that can help women right away. With all your tips we now know how to talk to a man. We know how to be place our femininity up front. Where do we go to look for them? Online dating is the place where most men and women congregate when they go over The second best way to find a man is by asking your dating fairy godmothers.
These are your friends, your colleagues, any one that you know. You have to keep going back. In reality, you are the person who has to figure things out on how to meet men. Another way to do it is to look on Facebook at the people you went to high school with. A good idea to overcome this difficulty is to think of activities that you love. You want to have the passion built back inside of you. We as women turn like pretzels to please the men we like, and we give ourselves up. The thing that men are so attracted to in women though, is their passion.
Get out there and find the things you really like doing. Play tennis, for instance, or go to a cooking class. You could run into someone that way. Think of places where men could be. There are tons and tons of places, like a dog park. Get a dog and go to a dog park. There are all kinds of places. Men are really everywhere.
No matter what age they are, get back and practice talking to men. I do that often. Men look at me with such astonishment sometimes. Have you ever tasted the chocolate muffins here? The most important thing though, like you said, is to do the things we love. Sports events are great because everybody is yelling and screaming and totally relaxed.
There are always people passing food around, and, certainly, in the States this is very common. Tell us the range of options that are out there, paid and unpaid, and just give us some advice and recommendations. I am one of those dating coaches that believe unpaid sites are fine, too. A lot of men have profiles on both the paid and unpaid sites.
The nice thing about the unpaid is that everybody can write to everybody. On the paid sites, you have to be a paid member to write. By the way, writing to a man is not the best thing to do. Most men will write you back to be nice, but it usually fizzles because the attraction has to start on his side. A guy has to be interested in you first. A fascinating thing to consider is that we may not be that interested in a guy, but once we get to know them, men grow on us. Flirting is fine. What are you doing on here? Men have to do. They have to go by their attraction factor first.
This is why men are dating younger women. The other thing about online dating is your profile. I love being in my garden. I love cutting flowers. I like to think of online dating as a virtual cocktail party. I love pink flowers. I teach women how to do this, too. Make it into a story that intrigues a man to want to get to know you. Your picture is also really important.
Still, you want pictures of you that are flattering. You want the men that like you. You lied about this—what else are you gonna lie about? Show yourself for who you are, take a full body shot. And women do, too. It goes back to wanting the people that want us. I know you do individual coaching and remote coaching over telephone or Skype. I know the first call with you is complimentary. You are infectious. I love your energy. Who should make the first move? They wait for a man to reach out to them, either call them or notice them somewhere.
I know a lot of people feel the opposite way, that women should feel free to make the first move. Men are very, very fearful of rejection. We get rejected, too, but on a much smaller scale. He has to be the one asking. In fact, if he was attracted to you, he would probably ask you out, though not necessarily because men are afraid to. I teach women how to give men signals, so that men would want to ask them out.