Safety briefings can be boring. This Workplace Safety Blog entry has some tips on spicing these meetings up for maximum impact.
Construction workers and roofers are some of the most dangerous jobs in America, with a larger percentage of those fatalities coming from falls.
Companies need to realize that a strong safety culture requires an ongoing commitment – it’s not something that you just “fix.”
A business owner learns a huge hard lesson when one of his workers is seriously hurt on the job.
Complying with OSHA's revised roofing safety requirements has gotten a lot harder for trades working on residential roofs since the agency began enforcing the new standard in 2013.
With an increase in job-site injuries and fatalities, OSHA will be targeting construction sites this year.
A Florida carpentry company faces $228,690 in proposed penalties for failing to provide fall protection at four work sites, according to federal regulators.
Mother Nature is teaming up with a collection of green building advocates and industry groups to propel a movement that home builders generally support but that they also fear could give rise to onerous new codes.
SHA earlier this week unveiled a new interactive training tool designed to help small businesses identify safety hazards in the workplace.