How to ensure OSHA compliance

Three employees were setting up scaffolding on the side of a building. One employee was on the scaffolding, while the other two were handling 10-foot railings and tow boards to build the structure. As the two men on the ground were getting more boards, the third on the scaffolding started to scrape the edge of a window they were preparing to replace. Within moments, an OSHA inspector was citing a violation for working on a building with an incomplete scaffold set-up.


Q&A with OSHA

With a heightened focus on the remodeling industry, OSHA regulations are becoming an even larger concern for businesses as top management struggle to keep components in check at all times.  So, in order to help you reduce your risk of OSHA violations, NARI went straight to the source—asking OSHA officials what contractors need to know. Read on for good advice on how to protect yourself, navigate new regulations, regulate employees, avoid fines, keep effective recordkeeping, incorporate LRRP into your safety practices and resources for finding new OSHA regulations.


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