PHASE Associates can develop, evaluate, review, and modify the following written programs:
Safety and Health Program
Every company under the jurisdiction of OSHA should maintain an Occupational Safety and Health program. The framework is intended to provide employers and employees with a sound, flexible method of addressing safety and health issues at their workplaces. A successful safety and health program should include the following elements within the framework: management leadership, employee participation, hazard identification and assessment, hazard prevention and control, education and training, and program evaluation for improvement.
Job Hazard Analysis Assessments
A program tool to identify hazards and possible solutions to reduce or eliminate hazards. A job task analysis (JHAs) assessment is sometimes called an Activity Hazard Analysis (AHAs) or Job Safety Analysis (JSA).
Standard Operating Procedures
Standardizing written procedures such as but not limited to operating procedures, protocols and plans.
Written Safety and Health Plans
A safety and health program consists of customized written safety plans. Written safety plans are compiled to be activity specific to your organization’s tasks and in compliance with OSHA regulations. The written Safety and Health Plan listed below are not all-inclusive of the OSHA and/or general written plans offered by PHASE Associates.
Top OSHA Required Written Safety Plans
- Hazard Communication Plan (29 CFR 1910.1200) – to ensure that the hazards of all chemicals produced, received, handled, or distributed are classified, and that information concerning the classified hazards is transmitted to employers and employees. The transmittal of information is to be accomplished by how to identify potential chemical exposures, controlling these hazards, container and pipeline labeling, Safety Data Sheets and employee training.
- Lockout/Tagout Plan (energy control procedures) (29 CFR 1910.147) – covers the servicing and maintenance of machines and equipment in which the unexpected energization or startup of the machines or equipment, or release of stored energy, could injure employees.
- Respiratory Protection Plan (29 CFR 1910.134 (c) – where employees are required to wear respirators based on actual, potential or anticipated inhalation hazards.
- Emergency Action Plan (29 CFR 1910.38) – ensures procedures for addressing the response to a fire or other emergency, including those that may require a building or site evacuation.
- Bloodborne Pathogens Exposure Control Plan (29 CFR 1910.1030(c) – for facilities that anticipate employee exposures to human blood or other bodily tissue or fluids as part of their normal job function, i.e. first aid teams.
- Permit-required Confined Space plan (29 CFR 1910.146(c)(4) – for safe and controlled entry to permit-required confined spaces.
- Powered Industrial Trucks (29 CFR 1910.178) – to ensure each powered industrial operator demonstrates competency by training and evaluation to operate a powered industrial trucks every three years.
- Fall Protection Plan (29 CFR 1910.28; 1910.29 and 1910.140) – provide controls for employees who are potentially exposed to fall and falling object hazards.
- Hearing Conservation Plan (29 CFR 1910.95) – designed to identify and control hazardous noise levels and to ensure employees don’t exceed levels as set by OSHA.
- Personal Protective Equipment (29 CFR 1910.132) – to ensure identification and control against all body parts through absorption, inhalation or physical contact with chemical and physical hazards.
OSHA and other General Written Safety Plans
Cranes Hoist and Lifting
Environmental Management Program such as RCRA
General Safety and Health Provisions
HAZMAT Spill Response
Hot Work Permit System
Heat and Cold Stress
Indoor Air Quality
Job Hazard Analysis
Safety Committee Program
Standard Operating Procedures
Trenching and Excavation
Walking and Working Surfaces