Asbestos. OSHA. Includes training materials for both general industry and construction.
Training Requirements. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). Provides requirements for asbestos inspectors and workers. State offer these training courses which must meet EPA guidelines.
Employers under the General Industry Asbestos Standard shall institute a training program for all employees who are exposed to airborne concentrations of asbestos at or above the PEL and/or excursion limit and ensure their participation in the program. Training shall be provided prior to or at the time of initial assignment and at least annually thereafter.
Asbestos Standard for General Industry (PDF*). OSHA Publication 3095, (Revised 1995). Provides a generic overview of a particular standards-related topic. This publication does not itself alter or determine compliance responsibilities, which are set forth in OSHA standards themselves and the Occupations Safety and Health Act.
Asbestos Single Source Page. U.S. Department of Labor (DOL), Mine Safety and Health Administration (MSHA). Includes the final rule reducing the asbestos exposure limit, Asbestos eDockets, web links to government, academic sites and educational sites.
Asbestos Bibliography (Revised). U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS), National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) Publication No. 97-162, (September 1997). Includes full or partial text of selected NIOSH documents, a comprehensive bibliography, and a summary of asbestos information available from other agencies. This publication is a compendium of NIOSH research and recommendations on asbestos.
For Asbestos Professionals. Contains information about training providers and approved courses nationwide and is meant to serve as a comprehensive reference and resource document. Federal law requires asbestos control professionals to take training on how to properly inspect for the presence of asbestos and to repair and remove it.
Asbestiform Fibers: Nonoccupational Health Risks. National Academies Press, (1984). Discusses the health risks posed by nonoccupational airborne exposures to asbestos and other natural or synthetic asbestiform fibers.
All other documents, that are not PDF materials or formatted for the web, are available as Microsoft Office® formats and videos and are noted accordingly. If additional assistance is needed with reading, reviewing or accessing these documents or any figures and illustrations, please also contact OSHA's Directorate of Technical Support and Emergency Management at (202) 693-2300.
**eBooks - EPUB is the most common format for e-Books. If you use a Sony Reader, a Nook, or an iPad you can download the EPUB file format. If you use a Kindle, you can download the MOBI file format.
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