The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) of the U.S. Department of Labor is responsible for overseeing the implementation of laws and regulations (standards) concerning occupational safety and health.
To learn more about OSHA, please choose from the following selections. The selections in RED are PDF files. You will need Adobe Acrobat reader to download these files. The freely available Adobe Acrobat reader is required to view and print PDF files.
- Reminder about OSHA’s incident reporting requirements: You are required to report any incident that results in three or more people being admitted to the hospital for more than observation or a single fatality, to OSHA within eight hours of the incident. Failure to report will lead to an automatic, unadjustable fine to your company. OSHA maintains a toll free, 24-hour, seven-day-a-week phone line for reporting, 800-321-OSHA.
- OSHA has joined with the National Hearing Conservation Association to create the Noise and Hearing Conservation eTool, Web page aimed at preventing occupational hearing loss.
- Best Practices Guide: Fundamentals of a Workplace First-Aid Program
- OSHA Recordkeeping Handbook
- List of OSHA Offices
- OSHA Consultation Project Directory
- OSHA Forms
- OSHA’s publication, “All About OSHA.”
- General Overview of OSHA, Including A Summary of Employer Rights and Responsibilities.
- OSHA’s New Five-Year Strategic Management Plan
- OSHA’s eTools and Eectronic Products for Compliance Assistance
- OSHA Alliance Program
- OSHA Guidelines for Employers to Reduce Motor Vehicle Crashes
- Small Business Tools
- OSHA Handbook for Small Employers.This handy book, published by OSHA, includes information and checklists for businesses to use in complying with the requirements of the OSH Act and conducting in-house safety inspections. CBIA also offers onsite safety audits for members.
- Young and Teen Workers:
- Hispanic Outreach: