- Safety and Health Topics
- Construction Management Industry
Construction Management Industry
This section highlights OSHA standards, directives (instruction to OSHA staff), and letters of interpretation (official letters of interpretation of the standards) related to the construction management industry.
Frequently Cited Standards
OSHA maintains a listing of the most frequently cited standards for specified 6-digit North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) codes. Please refer to OSHA's Frequently Cited OSHA Standards page for additional information. For Construction, use NAICS code 23 in the NAICS search box.
- Multi-Employer Citation Policy. CPL 02-00-124 [CPL 2-0.124], (December 10, 1999).
Letters of Interpretation
- Voluntary safety and health audits under the Occupational Safety and Health Act. (September 11, 1996). Provides clarification of the circumstances in which OSHA will seek disclosure of employer safety audits.
- The role of self-audits in safety and health programs. (October 22, 1991). Encourages employers to take the results of self-audits seriously.
- Use of loss control reports prepared by an insurance company for its policyholders, will create a detrimental relationship between the company and the policyholders. (January 8, 1991). OSHA reaffirms its policy to use employer records to determine the level of management involvement in its safety and health program, even though this may cause a detrimental relationship between some employers and whomever they contact for consultation.
There are twenty-eight OSHA-approved State Plans, operating state-wide occupational safety and health programs. State Plans are required to have standards and enforcement programs that are at least as effective as OSHA's and may have different or more stringent requirements.