Resource pages for "Workplace Injury"-related posts for facility managers (FMs), building operations professionals and decision-makers in all industry sectors.
New technical paper from Littelfuse provides insights, data about electrical shock dangers and best practices to keep workers safe.
WaveCel hard hat protects workers in the construction, electrical, engineering, manufacturing, aerospace, mining, gas, oil, and forestry industries against TBI.
The National Safety Council kicked off National Safety Month by focusing on musculoskeletal disorders (MSDs), and will address other ongoing safety issues each remaining week in June.
The National Safety Council (NSC) and partners pledge to reduce musculoskeletal disorders, the most common of workplace injuries.
New American Society of Safety Professionals (ASSP) standard can help organizations keep workplace injuries, illnesses and other incidents from occurring in the first place.
Falls, slips, and trips cause more than 33% of the top 10 most disabling workplace injuries, according to the 2021 Liberty Mutual Workplace Safety Index.
Cross-industry experts in safety and health join the National Safety Council and Amazon to invent new ways to prevent ergonomic injuries.
Employers must submit calendar year 2020 Form 300A to OSHA electronically by March 2, 2021.
March is Workplace Eye Wellness Month, so Versant Health has created an infographic to illustrate how to prevent eye injuries in the workplace.
A new National Safety Council report identifies the most relevant workplace hazards and maps more than 100 technologies to mitigate the risks.
In honor of National Safety Month, New Pig has launched a program to recognize the country’s safest floors and workspaces.
Over 200 organizations and businesses will partner with OSHA to promote the importance of workplace safety and health programs August 13-19.
An employer with 1,000 employees can expect to lose more than $1 million each year due to employee fatigue, according to new NSC survey.
Productivity and safety improvements were revealed when the National Center for Manufacturing Sciences studied use of Lockheed Martin's FORTIS exoskeleton at a U.S. Navy shipyard.
The final rule will clarify the ongoing obligation to make and maintain accurate records of work-related injuries and illnesses.