Making New Year resolutions? Here’s a few tips for success. Continue reading →
We look forward to seeing everyone get back to work safely after the holidays. Please do your part to make that happen.
Please don’t drink and drive.
Does someone know where you are?
Will anyone know if you get hurt? Continue reading →
Health issues can be a safety hazard on the job. You are an integral part of your company’s success and you have a responsibility to be “health smart.” Continue reading →
We are all empowered to give
the most precious gift of all –
the gift of life. Continue reading →
Winter weather is here and walking on snow and ice covered sidewalks cause a substantial number of falls for pedestrians. Wet or icy surfaces, uneven pavement, glare, and poor visibility all increase the risk for falls and injury. A minor fall may only result in bruised pride, however the potential is always there for serious injuries, such as broken bones or even fatal injuries. Continue reading →
Whether it’s at work, home, or the dinner table, only take on what you can handle.
If we take on too much (at work or home) we have a higher chance of making mistakes. Juggling too many tasks at once increases the opportunity for mistakes to happen, missed deadlines, and even increased risk of incidents and accidents.
This goes for holiday indulgence, too! You’ll feel much better (and be a holiday success!) if you do everything in moderation.
Know your limits and ask for help when you need it.
Winter is quick approaching. Do you remember what you need to do to prepare for the cold / wintery months? Continue reading →
Employees working in environments with insufficient oxygen or where harmful dusts, fogs, smokes, mists, fumes, gases, vapors, or sprays are present, need respirators. These types of hazardous exposures may cause cancer, lung impairment, other diseases, or even death. Continue reading →
Carbon monoxide, also known as CO, is called the “Invisible Killer” because it’s a colorless, odorless, poisonous gas. More than 150 people in the United States die every year from accidental nonfire-related CO poisoning associated with consumer products, including generators. Other products include faulty, improperly-used or incorrectly-vented fuel-burning appliances such as furnaces, stoves, water heaters and fireplaces. Continue reading →