Procedures

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OSHA REQUIRED PROCEDURES

OSHA Performance Based Procedures require that an employee follow an established set of instruction in order to comply with the OSHA Standards. Such Performance Based Procedures Include, but are not limited to:

  • LOCKOUT/TAGOUT
  • RESPIRATORY PROTECTION
  • FALL PROTECTION
  • CONFINED SPACE PROGRAM
  • FORKLIFT SAFETY
  • HEARING CONSERVATION
  • BLOODBORNE PATHOGENS
  • LEAD PROTECTION
  • PERSONAL PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT
  • SCAFFOLD SAFETY
  • AERIAL MANLIFT SAFETY
  • ELECTRICAL SAFETY
  • FLAMMABLE LIQUID & COMPRESSED GAS STORAGE

It is important for employees to know and understand the Policy and Procedure, but they must also take a active role in complying with the procedure. One such example is Lockout / Tagout. Employees must know the rules, have machine specific procedures, but they must also follow the procedures. Baldwin EH&S prides itself on it’s ability to train adults in such a way that they can understand the “Hows and Whys” of the material presented. Beyond the classroom, we take the next step into hands on application. We use the 4 step approach to gain the full understanding of the procedure: “Hear it, See it, Read it, Do it”.

JOB HAZARD ANALYSIS

The Job Hazard Analysis is designed as an evaluation guide for specific tasks. Its primary function is to identify those aspects of a particular job which might adversely affect Safety, Quality, or Productivity. The Job Hazard Analysis is to be completed by the personnel most familiar with the task being evaluated, based on their personal knowledge, on discussions with employees, and on observations made when the task is performed.

The Baldwin EH&S Analysis has four parts:

  1. General Information: Identifies the specific task being analyzed.
  2. Environmental Factors: List items which could affect a worker’s health, comfort, or performance. Where specific information is available (temperature, sound level, type of personal protection, etc.) it should be noted in the space provided.
  3. Physical Task / Body Motions: Identify the physical demands placed on any worker performing the task.
  4. Task Performance Factors: Broken down into:
    • Successive steps
    • Potential problems from a Safety, Quality, and Production
    • The “best” procedure for completing the segment of the task

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