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Associated Builders and Contractors, Inc. Occupational Safety and Health Administration Partnerships
OSHA Strategic Partnership Agreement
between
Associated Builders and Contractors, Inc
Keystone Chapter
and the
U.S. Department of Labor
Occupational Safety and Health Administration
Allentown, Harrisburg, Philadelphia and Wilkes-Barre Area Offices

  1. PARTNERS

    The partners to the Agreement are:

    • The Keystone Chapter of the Associated Builders and Contractors, Inc. (ABC). Keystone Chapter ABC is comprised of the following counties: Adams, Berks, a portion of Chester, Cumberland, Dauphin, Franklin, Perry, Lancaster, Lebanon, a portion of Schuylkill, and York.
    • The Harrisburg Area Office will be the lead office coordinating this Partnership with support from the Allentown, Philadelphia and Wilkes-Barre Area Offices of the U.S. Department of Labor, Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). The Allentown Area Office has jurisdiction over the following counties: Bucks, Lehigh, Montgomery and Northampton. The Harrisburg Area Office has jurisdiction over the following counties: Adams, Berks, Centre, Cumberland, Dauphin, Franklin, Fulton, Huntingdon, Juniata, Lancaster, Lebanon, Mifflin, Perry and York. The Philadelphia Area Office has jurisdiction over the following counties: Chester, Delaware, Philadelphia. The Wilkes-Barre Area Office has jurisdiction over the following counties: Bradford, Carbon, Clinton, Lackawanna, Luzerne, Columbia, Lycoming, Monroe, Montour, Northumberland, Pike, Potter, Schuylkill, Snyder, Sullivan, Susquehanna, Tioga, Union, Wayne and Wyoming.
  2. PURPOSE/ SCOPE

    ABC and OSHA mutually recognize the importance of providing a safe and healthful work environment for those employees working in Pennsylvania. To advance our mutual goal, we strongly agree on the need to develop partnerships that foster mutual trust and respect for the respective roles of each organization in the construction safety process. We recognize and embrace the responsibilities inherent in those roles. We are committed to work as partners to achieve construction workplace safety and health through shared strategies and objectives.

    This agreement provides incentives to contractors that voluntarily participate in the ABC Safety Training and Evaluation Process (STEP) program and demonstrate implementation of effective safety and health programs. The STEP program, implemented annually by the ABC, is an objective tool that contractor members use to evaluate and strengthen their safety programs, policies and procedures. ABC recognizes participants based on their development and enactment of safety programs, policies and procedures. The four recognition levels are Bronze, Silver, Gold and Platinum. See Appendix A for a detailed description of the STEP program. See Appendix B for a sample STEP application. Go on to ABC's website, http://www.abc.org/user-assets/Documents/Safety/06STEPapp.pdf for the most recent version of the STEP application.

    Implementation of this agreement is expected to result in an improved awareness of safety concerns, and decreased injuries, illnesses and fatalities for participant contractors with a resultant decrease in worker compensation costs as well as other direct or indirect costs.

  3. PARTICIPATION GOALS/STRATEGIES/MEASURES

    ABC and OSHA will work in partnership to accomplish the following goals:

    • Reduce by 4%, annually, the DART (Days Away Restricted or Transfer) rate affecting each participant employer, with an emphasis on reducing injuries and illnesses resulting from falls, struck-by and caught-in mishaps, and electrocution (the four focused construction hazards) and with the ancillary goal of reducing each company's DART rate 25% below its industry average.
    • Upon signature of this agreement, the most current three year average DART rate of those companies participating in the partnership will serve as a baseline.
    • The Harrisburg Area OSHA Office and Keystone ABC will maintain a spreadsheet for the partnership that calculates for each participant the percentage it reduced its DART rate from the previous year and when a participant has reached the goal of reducing its DART rate 25% below its industry average.

        Strategy

        ABC and OSHA will work together to identify and correct primary causal factors of workers' injuries and illnesses.

        ABC and OSHA will share and disseminate best safety practices in the construction industry.

        Measure

        DART rate.

        Number of injuries and illnesses resulting from the four focused construction hazards.

    • Increase the number of ABC Keystone members who participate in STEP.

        Strategy

        Mentor Bronze, Silver, Gold, STEP award applicants to develop, implement, and maintain effective safety and health programs and move to the ABC Platinum level.

        Measure

        The number of new applicants that participate in the STEP program and the number of applicants that move to the next STEP level.

  4. PARTNER ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES

    ABC and OSHA agree to work in partnership to improve safety and health performance at participating companies.

    ABC agrees to:

    Distribute STEP applications to ABC members.

    Distribute along with the STEP application information regarding this partnership, and a written opportunity to participate in this partnership.

    Inform OSHA of those companies participating in the partnership, along with their level of recognition (Bronze, Silver, Gold or Platinum). Participants will be required to complete an Appendix B, "Safety Training & Evaluation Process, Submittal Sheet", Appendix C, "Agreement of Participation" and submit them through the ABC to the Harrisburg Area OSHA office to participate in the Partnership.

    Provide OSHA with the worksite locations for participants to facilitate the onsite non-enforcement verification(s).

    Share baseline and ongoing injury and illness measurement data with OSHA.

    Meet with OSHA quarterly to discuss mutual partnership commitments, mentoring, issues and implementation and best practices in construction safety.

    Share and post best practices in construction safety on ABC web sites, especially as they relate to correcting the four focused construction hazards and improving STEP award levels.

    OSHA agrees to:

    Work cooperatively with ABC to provide safety and health information, technical assistance, and training to participants in order to facilitate improvements in safety and health management systems.

    Work with ABC to recommend program improvements to individual Bronze, Silver, and Gold STEP Applicants.

    Ensure that the affected OSHA staff, including the Compliance Safety and Health Officers (CSHOs), are familiar with the requirements and objectives of this partnership.

    Maintain and disseminate to OSHA field staff up-to-date information about participants and their STEP award levels.

    Participate in conferences, committee meetings and/or other professional functions.

    Recognize partnering companies on OSHA's public web site.

    Post best practices in construction safety on OSHA's public web site, especially as they relate to correcting the four focused construction hazards and improving STEP award levels.

  5. BENEFITS

    OSHA will offer the following benefits to participating ABC companies:

    • Award a certificate of participation to each partnering company.
    • Award a certificate to companies who successfully complete an onsite, non-enforcement OSHA verification
    • OSHA will provide additional penalty reductions for good faith, beyond those allowed by the FIRM, if the partnering company incorporates into its written program, language which helps the employer identify and implement permanent solutions for the root cause of cited hazards. This additional reduction will not apply to high gravity serious, willful, failure to abate or repeat citations. The percentage of this additional reduction is based upon the partner company's level of participation in the STEP program. They are:
      • Bronze   3 % reduction
      • Silver   6 % reduction
      • Gold   9 % reduction
      • Platinum/Diamond   10% reduction

      Note: The initial 25% credit for good faith allowed by the FIRM normally requires a written safety and health program that provides for appropriate management commitment, employee involvement, worksite analysis for hazard identification, hazard prevention, control measures, and safety and health training.

  6. VERIFICATION

    Annually, OSHA Compliance Assistance Specialists (CAS ) will conduct unannounced onsite non-enforcement verification(s) of 10% of the companies participating in this partnership. OSHA will evaluate the company's implementation of its safety and health management system and observe the site to see if the partnering company is adequately protecting its employees, with emphasis on the top four causes of construction injuries: falls, struck-by, caught-in and electrocutions (OSHA's four focused construction hazards). The participant shall make every effort to immediately correct identified hazards prior to the OSHA CAS exiting the site. If OSHA personnel identify serious hazards that site management refuses to correct, OSHA will make a referral for an enforcement inspection.

  7. PARTNERSHIP MANAGEMENT

    A Partnership Steering Committee comprised of representatives from the ABC Keystone Safety Committee and OSHA's Harrisburg Area Office will meet quarterly and oversee the activities of this partnership:

    • ABC will forward the names of those companies who have elected to participate in this partnership, along with their STEP award level, Standard Industrial Classification (SIC) and North American Industrial Classification System (NAICS) to OSHA's Harrisburg Area Office. The Harrisburg Area Office will forward participant names to the Regional Office to coordinate recognition of participants on OSHA's public web site.
    • ABC will also forward to OSHA from each partnering company an Agreement of Participation (Appendix C).
    • ABC will share with OSHA the data required to calculate the DART rate for the baseline years and each subsequent year for the annual evaluation of this partnership, including data on the four focused construction hazards (falls, struck-by and caught-in mishaps, and electrocution).
    • The Partnership Steering Committee will meet quarterly to review partnership issues, mentoring activities, and to examine updated DART rates and the injury and illness experience of ABC participants to make corrections and adjustments, as needed, in order to facilitate excellence in the participants' occupational safety and health programs.
  8. EMPLOYEE AND EMPLOYER RIGHTS

    This partnership does not preclude employees and/or employers from exercising any right provided under the OSH Act (or, for federal employees, 29 CFR 1960), nor does it abrogate any responsibility to comply with rules and regulations adopted pursuant to the Act.

  9. TERMINATION

    This agreement will terminate three years from the date the partnership is signed. If either OSHA or ABC wishes to withdraw their participation prior to the established termination date, the agreement will terminate upon receiving a written notice of the intent to withdraw from either signatory.

  10. EVALUATION

    This partnership will be evaluated annually using Appendix D for achievement towards the goal of reducing the DART rate by 4%. ABC is responsible for gathering data upon which the partnership will be measured.

    Participant aggregate DART rate will be compared with BLS published data and against the previous year's data.

    The Partnership Steering Committee will prepare an annual report evaluating the merits of the program and providing recommendations for continuous improvement. The partnership annual report will be reviewed by OSHA and the ABC Keystone Chapter and may be revised based on recommendations for continuous improvement.

  11. SIGNATORIES

 


John Zimmer
President & CEO
Associated Builders and Contractors, Inc
Keystone Chapter

 

Date

 


Albert D'Imperio Area Director
USDOL/OSHA
Philadelphia Area Office

 

Date

 


Jean Kulp
Area Director
USDOL/OSHA
Allentown Area Office

 

Date

 


Andrew Hedesh
Area Director
USDOL/OSHA
Wilkes-Barre Area Office

 

Date

 


Robert Fink
Area Director
USDOL/OSHA
Harrisburg Area Office (Lead Office)

 

Date

APPENDIX A - The ABC STEP Program
  1. Program
    1. ABC has implemented a national program to assist its member construction companies in annually evaluating their safety and health program performance and their safety and health training programs. This program is known as the Safety Training and Evaluation Process, or "STEP" program. The ABC National Office processes all applications and, in turn, presents awards to qualified applicants.
    2. The STEP program was created by the ABC National Safety Committee in 1992. The National Safety Committee is composed of construction safety professionals drawn from ABC member companies throughout the United States. Along with this national committee, ABC has over 60 safety committees formed in various chapters across the United States and Guam. Safety committee members at these local chapters identify and provide safety courses and seminars on safety compliance programs pertinent to their geographical area. These committees convey concerns, stance on issues and other items of construction safety interest to the National Safety Committee.
    3. The STEP program has four award levels. The Bronze, Silver, Gold, and Platinum awards are based on self-evaluation scores and are administered by ABC. The fourth category, Platinum, will be open to those companies whose achievements in the area of worksite safety are, certifiably, the best of the best. OSHA will recognize contractors that participate in the STEP program in all levels.
    4. Once a partnership has been established, the ABC Staff and/or Partnership Steering Committee will inform their members who have successfully completed the application process and are thus eligible for participation in the CLAS partnership.
  2. Program Implementation

    The Partnership shall be implemented as follows:

    1. STEP Applications
      1. ABC National will distribute applications to its contractor members. The application consists of a two-part form. Part One of the form requests safety statistical data. This data is found on summary OSHA 300 logs. Part Two of the form is the self-evaluation section where contractors answer a series of questions related to their safety program; each response has a numerical rating. Responses from questions are totaled, providing a score.
      2. The next phase of the STEP program is the evaluation of applicants. Application evaluation is conducted at the ABC National office. Data from each application is keyed into ABC National's database. This includes information from the applicant's OSHA 300 Log, employee work-hours from the noted calendar year, as well as the self-evaluation score. OSHA 300 Log data is used to evaluate Platinum incentive award level applicants' recordable rates.
      3. Applicants seeking Platinum incentive award level, must satisfy additional criteria. To review the criteria, see Section 1 of the "Instructions for completing the STEP Submittal Sheet" found in Appendix C.
    2. ABC National will forward the names of STEP companies, their appropriate STEP level, STEP score, and recordable rate to the ABC XYZ Chapter.
  3. Program Quality Controls
    1. The ABC XYZ Chapter will designate staff personnel to implement the following program monitoring activities:
      1. Periodic reviews of participatory ABC chapter activities to ensure that program requirements are met.
      2. Termination of a participating contractor's status if findings indicate unacceptable performance or submission of falsified documentation;
      3. Provide recommendations to the Partnership Steering Committee for program improvements.
    2. Information submitted by contractors as part of the application or renewal process, as well as information obtained by virtue of the contractor's application or participation in the program, will be held in strict confidence within the confines of the partnership program. However, in event of an OSHA inspection, such information that is relevant to any element of the investigation and normally is available will be provided to OSHA upon request.
  4. Contractor Termination.
    1. A contractor's participation will be terminated and OSHA will be informed if one or more of the following occurs:
      1. The contractor has falsified information on the application or supporting records;
      2. The contractor does not maintain an active membership with the ABC XYZ Chapter;
      3. The contractor takes other such actions that may be determined to be grounds for termination by the Partnership Steering Subcommittee.
    2. Prior to final termination of a contractor's status, the following will occur:
      1. The contractor will be notified in writing of the intent to terminate;
      2. The notice will include an explanation of the reasons for termination;
      3. The contractor will have an opportunity to reply to the written notice within a period of thirty (30) days; and
      4. The contractor will have the right to make an appearance before the Partnership Steering Subcommittee.
    3. The Partnership Steering Committee will have the authority to reinstate the contractor if it is determined that the contractor's experience was unusual and  not necessarily inconsistent with a sound safety and health program. In this event OSHA is free to conduct another verification inspection.
    4. Any contractor may terminate participation in the program at any time.

 

APPENDIX B - 2006 Safety Training and Evaluation Process (STEP) Application

The Safety Training and Evaluation Process, or STEP, program was developed and written by contractors, for contractors. By participating, here's what the STEP program will do:

  • Provide you with an organized approached to analyze and further develop your safety & loss prevention program;
  • Provide a valid, objective method to measure safety program improvements;
  • Provide your company with safety performance recognition that can be used as an important business development tool with clients.

In addition to giving your company national recognition for its safety efforts, the STEP program also helps the ABC National Safety Committee better identify the safety needs of our members. By targeting those needs, we can more effectively develop safety-related materials and programs that will directly benefit your company. STEP continues to evolve to assist in better serving our members, and we thank you for your participation.

STEP Award certificates for all levels will be mailed to your chapter for public presentation at an appropriate chapter function.

STEP Platinum level is open to applicants who received Gold or Platinum STEP level in 2005, and satisfy additional criteria (see instructions for additional criteria).

STEP Platinum award winners are eligible to receive ABC's National Safety Excellence Award, and will be considered for the Construction User's Roundtable Construction Industry Safety Excellence (CURT/CISE) Award.

STEP participation at the Gold or Platinum levels at least once within the past two years is a requirement for companies seeking Accredited Quality Contractor (AQC) status, as well as for companies applying for ABC Excellence in Construction awards.

 

Safety Training & Evaluation Process Submittal Form

SECTION 1 - COMPANY DATA

Check box if you are applying for STEP Platinum.

Company Name: ________________________________

Address: ______________________________________

City/State/Zip: _________________________________

ABC Chapter: __________________________________

SIC/NAICS Code: _______________________________

Business Unit (if applicable):_______________________

Form completed by: _____________________________

Signature ______________________________________

Phone: ________________________________________

E-mail Address: _________________________________

 

SECTION 2 - SAFETY DATA

REFER TO YOUR 2004 OSHA FORM 300A FOR (a) through (h) AND FOCUS 4 DATA

  1. ________ Total number of deaths (line G on OSHA #300A)
  2. ________ Total number of CASES with days away from work (line H on OSHA #300A)
  3. ________ Total number of CASES with job transfer/restriction (line I on OSHA #300A)
  4. ________ Total number of other recordable cases (line J on OSHA #300A)
  5. ________ Total number of DAYS away from work (line K on OSHA #300A)
  6. ________ Total number of DAYS of job transfer or restriction (line L on OSHA #300A)
  7. ________ Annual average number of employees
  8. ________ Total hours worked by all employees in 2004
  9. ________ EMR ("mod factor")
  10. ________ # Federal/State OSHA inspections in 2005

    ________ # Federal/State OSHA citations issued in 2005

    ________ # Federal/State OSHA citations tossed out in 2005

    ________ Length of safety orientation (in minutes)

Symbol  j.)  a+b+c+d = __________

ALL Applicants - Focus 4 Data

Number of falls _____

Number of caught in/between _____

Number of struck-by _____

Number of electrical incidents _____

    Length of safety orientation (in minutes): ________

    Toolbox safety talks frequency:    Daily    Weekly   Bi-weekly   Monthly   Other_________

    Do you have a substance abuse program that includes a drug/alcohol screening process?  Yes  No

    Percentage of work performed within 100 miles of home office: Within 101-250 miles: ___ Beyond 250 miles: __________

 

SECTION 3 - TWENTY KEY COMPONENTS SUMMARY

  1. ______ Employer Commitment
  2. ______ Employer Policy Statement on Safety
  3. ______ Responsibility for Safety Defined
  4. ______ EMR or Loss Ratio
  5. ______ Resources for Safety
  6. ______ Safety Program Goal Setting
  7. ______ Employer Supervisory Meeting
  1. ______ Pre-Planning for Jobsite Safety
  2. ______ Employee Participation
  3. ______ New Employee Orientation
  4. ______ Safety Rules
  5. ______ Employee Safety Training
  6. ______ Toolbox Safety Meetings
  7. ______ Inspections
  1. ______ Supervisory Training
  2. ______ Accident Investigation
  3. ______ Use of PPE
  4. ______ Performance Review
  5. ______ Substance Abuse Policy
  6. ______ Recordkeeping
  7. _______ TOTAL SCORE

SECTION 4 - COMPANY MANAGEMENT AND ABC CHAPTER CERTIFICATIONS

I CERTIFY THAT THE ABOVE INFORMATION IS TRUE AND CORRECT.

 


Print Name

 


Title

 


Signature

ABC Chapter Representative

 


Print Name

 


Signature

Instructions for completing the 2006 STEP Submittal Form

SECTION 1 - COMPANY INFORMATION

Check box if you are applying for Platinum. STEP Platinum is the highest level of STEP. STEP Platinum offers several benefits to ABC members. STEP Platinum members are automatically considered for the ABC National Safety Excellence Award (NSEA), as well as the industry-wide Construction Users Roundtable Construction Industry Safety Excellence (CURT/CISE) Award. STEP Platinum members may also be eligible for partnerships with local OSHA offices. Contact your local ABC Chapter for details regarding possible OSHA partnering programs in your area.

  • No fee is required if you are NOT submitting for STEP Platinum status.
  • STEP Platinum applications require a nonrefundable $165 processing fee.
  • If you are submitting this application for Platinum award consideration, check this box. STEP Platinum level is open to applicants who meet ALL of the following qualifications:
    1. Received Gold or Platinum STEP award last year.
    2. Have a Twenty Key Components score of 125 or higher.
    3. Have an Incidence Rate in year 2003, 2004, or 2005, that is equal to, or less than the industry average for your NAICS code, as listed in Table 1 on the next page.

       

      Total Recordable Rate =

       

      Total number of OSHA Recordables x 200,000


      Total Hours Worked by All Employees

    4. Have written site-specific safety and health programs.
    5. Incorporate employee involvement into the safety & health program (i.e. participation in self-audits, site inspections, job hazard analyses, safety and health program reviews, safety training, near-miss investigations, etc.).
    6. Have effective employee training for avoidance of hazards specific to the contractor's worksite(s).
    7. Provide construction site supervisors with training equivalent to the OSHA 10-hour construction safety course.
    8. Have designated safety personnel who, through training and experience, are able to recognize work hazards and have the authority to take prompt corrective action. Training curriculum equivalent to the OSHA 30-hour Construction Safety course will be deemed to be satisfactory.
    9. Have no fatalities or catastrophic incidents (in-patient hospitalization of 3 or more employees) in the past three years, which resulted in OSHA citations.
    10. Submit an insurer's statement attesting to the STEP score (sample attached to end).
    11. Submit a copy of their 2005 OSHA 300A Form.

      No fee is required if you are NOT applying for STEP Platinum. Forward your completed STEP Submittal Form to your local ABC chapter. Platinum candidates must also forward the insurer's statement found at the end of the self assessment, a copy of the completed 2005 OSHA 300A Form and the processing fee.

      Note: If you wish to purchase additional STEP Platinum plaques for branch offices, they are available for $40 each.

  • Company name: Enter the official name of your business. In cases where a specific location or division of a company is applying individually, please specify which business unit, division, geographical location etc. in the adjacent line marked "Division/Business Unit (if applicable)."Company name: Enter the official name of your business. In cases where a specific location or division of a company is applying individually, please specify which business unit, division, geographical location etc. in the adjacent line marked "Division/Business Unit (if applicable)."
  • Address & City/State/ZIP: Enter the mailing address of the location for which this application is being submitted. If you are submitting an application that covers multiple locations, please enter the address to which you would like correspondence sent, and include other locations on a separate sheet of paper.
  • ABC Chapter: List all ABC chapters to which you belonged during the application year.
  • NAICS codes and average Incidence Rates: Refer to Table 1 to identify your company's NAICS Code and average Incidence Rate:

    These tables are best viewed on tablets, notebooks, or desktop computer screens.

    NAICS Code

    NAICS Title

    Incident Rate

    236115

    New Single Family Housing Construction (except Operative Builders)

    5.0

    236116

    New Multifamily Family Housing Construction (except Operative Builders)

    5.0

    236117

    New Housing Operative Builders

    5.0

    236118

    Residential Remodelers

    5.0

    236210

    Industrial Building Construction

    5.9

    236220

    Commercial and Institutional Building Construction

    5.9

    237110

    Water and Sewer Line and Related Structures Construction

    5.8

    237120

    Oil and Gas Pipeline and Related Structures Construction

    5.8

    237130

    Power and Communication Line and Related Structures Construction

    5.8

    237210

    Land Subdivision

    3.5

    237310

    Highway, Street, and Bridge Construction

    6.3

    237990

    Other Heavy and Civil Engineering Construction

    5.8

    238110

    Poured Concrete Foundation and Structure Contractors

    6.7

    238120

    Structural Steel and Precast Concrete Contractors

    10.2

    238130

    Framing Contractors

    11.1

    238140

    Masonry Contractors

    6.4

    238150

    Glass and Glazing Contractors

    6.7

    238160

    Roofing Contractor

    7.9

    238170

    Siding Contractors

    5.4

    238190

    Other Foundation, Structure, and Building Exterior Contractors

    5.4

    238210

    Electrical Contractors

    5.7

    238220

    Plumbing, Heating, and Air Conditioning Contractors

    8.0

    238290

    Other Building Equipment Contractors

    4.5

    238310

    Drywall and Insulation Contractors

    7.4

    238320

    Painting and Wall Covering Contractors

    3.5

    238330

    Flooring Contractors

    6.4

    238340

    Tile and Terrazzo Contractors

    7.1

    238350

    Finish Carpentry Contractors

    6.8

    238390

    Other Building Finishing Contractors

    7.3

    238910

    Site Preparation Contractors

    7.4

    238990

    All Other Specialty Trade Contractors

    4.9

  • Business Unit (if applicable): If the data on your form represents a specific business unit, geographical location, division etc. of a larger organization, indicate so in this line. Otherwise, leave blank.
  • Form Completed By: Print your name in this space.
  • Signature:: Sign in this space, indicating that the data you are reporting are true and correct.>
  • Phone Number: Enter a phone number where the person completing the form can be reached. Include any extension numbers.
  • Email Address: Enter the email address either for the person completing this form, or another representative from your company. Future award announcements for the CURT/CISE and ABC National Safety Excellence Award will be sent to this email address.

 

SECTION 2 - SAFETY PERFORMANCE DATA

  • Lines a through h: Use your competed 2005 OSHA Form 300A (Summary of Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses) to provide this data. Information in parentheses refers to lines on the OSHA Form 300A. Note that (b) and (c) ask for CASES, while (e) and (f) ask for DAYS. Also, complete (g) and (h) using this information from your 2005 OSHA Form 300A.
  • Line i: Contact your workers compensation insurance carrier to obtain your experience modification rate (EMR).
  • Line j: Add the results of lines a,b,c, and d to find your total number of OSHA recordable injuries
  • Focus Four data. Use your completed 2005 OSHA Form 300 to enter the number of recordable incidents that involved falls, caught in/between injuries, struck-by injuries and electrical injuries. Enter these numbers into the respective blanks.
  • Number of Federal/State OSHA inspections in 2005. Enter the total number of times OSHA inspected any of your worksites in 2005. In cases where a specific location or division of a company is submitting this application individually, include only the number of inspections encountered by the location or division.
  • Number of Federal/State OSHA citations issued in 2005. Enter the total number of OSHA citations you received as a result of the aforementioned inspections. Count all citations issued originally, regardless of whether or not any/all were eventually deleted or dismissed. In cases where a specific location or division of a company is submitting this application individually, include only the number of citations issued to your specific location or division.
  • Number of Federal/State OSHA citations tossed out in 2005. Enter the total number of OSHA citations that were completely tossed out (deleted or dismissed) as a result of subsequent negotiations or court proceedings. Do NOT count citations that have been simply reclassified or reduced in penalty. In cases where a specific location or division of a company is submitting this application individually, include only the number of citations tossed out for your specific location or division.
  • Length of Safety Orientation in Minutes. Indicate the length of your company's safety orientation, or the number of minutes devoted to safety during your company's new employee orientation.
  • Frequency of Toolbox Talks: Indicate whether or not you conduct regular (no less than monthly) toolbox safety talks, and how frequently they are conducted. If you do not conduct Toolbox Talks, enter "N/A"
  • Do you have a substance abuse program? Indicate whether or not your company has a program designed to screen for substance and alcohol abuse.
  • Scope of Operations: Enter the percentage of work performed within local area (100 miles), regional area (101-250 miles) and of national scope (beyond 250 miles) of your location.

 

SECTION 3 - TWENTY KEY COMPONENTS OF SAFETY SELF ASSESSMENT

  • After you have completed the "Twenty Key Components" section of the application, copy the individual Sub-Scores for (A) through (T) onto the respective blanks in this section. Please total your scores and enter this number onto thee "Total Score" blank.

 

SECTION 4 - COMPANY MANAGEMENT AND ABC CHAPTER CERTIFICATIONS

  • The person who certifies that the information on this form is complete and accurate should print their name and title, and sign on the appropriate lines. Ideally, this should be the same person that approves your OSHA Form 300A. If that person also completed this form, another management-level employee should confirm the application.
  • ABC Chapter representative confirmation: After you have completed your STEP application, forward the STEP Submittal Sheet to your local ABC chapter. Once received, your ABC chapter representative will endorse the form and forward it to the ABC National safety office. Applications received without the endorsement of the local ABC chapter will not be considered.

 

TWENTY KEY COMPONENTS

Twenty (20) key components of company safety programs are listed on the following pages (see letters A through T). Each component contains columns that describe four levels of safety performance. Select the column that BESTdescribes your company's performance. The score (number above the column) should be circled then written in the box labeled "SUB-SCORE." Transfer the SUB-SCOREs to the submittal sheet's "Twenty Key Components" section.

These tables are best viewed on tablets, notebooks, or desktop computer screens.

  1. EMPLOYER COMMITMENT

    12

    8

    4

    0

    • Employer participates in the safety program
    • Sets objective for safety
    • Requires feedback on program
    • Provides necessary funds
    • Safety is a part of company-wide performance appraisals
    • Company management participates in safety program
    • Requires feedback on safety program
    • Provides funds for safety
    • Company management wants and supports safety but does not participate
    • Provides funds for safety activities
    • Not included
    • Has a hands-off approach
    • Leaves safety to safety coordinator or supervisory personnel

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION A

  2. EMPLOYER POLICY STATEMENT ON SAFETY

    6

    4

    2

    0

    • Is in writing
    • Known to all employees
    • Is part of safety manual
    • Defines purpose and scope of safety program
    • Emphasizes employer approach
    • Signed & supported by top person(s) in company
    • Policy exists
    • Is in writing
    • Has not been explained to employees but is posted
    • Authorizes loss prevention activities
    • Policy exists but is not known by employees
    • No policy exists

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION B

  3. RESPONSIBILITY FOR SAFETY DEFINED

    9

    6

    3

    0

    • Responsibility for safety defined for everyone in company
    • Is in writing and is part of safety manual
    • Supervisors/foremen have key responsibilities
    • Responsibility for safety defined for everyone in company
    • Is not in writing
    • Supervisors/foremen have key responsibilities
    • Responsibility for safety rests solely with a designated safety coordinator
    • Supervisory personnel do not assist with safety program implementation
    • Responsibility for safety has not been defined within the company

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION C

  4. EXPERIENCE MODIFICATION RATE (EMR) OR LOSS RATIO (LR)

    6

    4

    2

    0

    • EMR each of the past three years & the current year is below 0.85 (EMR) or (LR) is 40% or less
    • Employer reviews the costs of accidents and the impact of the EMR/LR on the company
    • EMR/LR each of the past 3 years and current year is between 1.0 & 0.85 (EMR) or (LR) is 50% or less
    • The cost of accidents are reported to the employer
    • EMR/LR has decreased 2 of the past 3 years
    • EMR/LR is unknown
    • EMR has increased each of the past three years

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION D

  5. RESOURCES FOR SAFETY

    6

    4

    2

    0

    • Resources are established annually for safety
    • Resources are based on planned programs
    • Estimates are made on savings contributed by safety program
    • Employees are aware of safety budget
    • An annual safety allocation is established but not necessarily based on planned activities
    • The item is adjusted based on previous years' expenses
    • Money is taken from general funds as needed for safety
    • Adequate resources are not made available for safety

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION E

  6. SAFETY PROGRAM GOAL SETTING

    9

    6

    3

    0

    • Needs analysis is used to set safety program goals/objectives
    • An action plan is developed to accomplish goals & objectives
    • Feedback is required from those assigned tasks
    • Audits are made to assess action plan effectiveness
    • Long & short term goals are set
    • Safety program goals and objectives are set annually
    • Employees are aware of the goals and objectives
    • Feedback is required from those assigned tasks
    • Informal safety program goals are established
    • Results are discussed at least annually with employees
    • No safety program goals or objectives are set

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION F

  7. EMPLOYER SUPERVISORY MEETINGS

    9

    6

    3

    0

    • Employer conducts weekly supervisor meetings where safety is on the agenda
    • Employer gives an overview of safety activity
    • Serious accidents are reviewed
    • At least monthly supervisor meetings where safety is on the agenda
    • Supervisors give a status report on job site safety activities
    • Serious accidents are reviewed
    • At least monthly supervisor meetings where safety is on the agenda
    • Supervisors give a status report on job site safety activities
    • Serious accidents are reviewed
    • Occasional supervisor meetings where safety is on the agenda
    • Information is given to supervisors on safety
    • Serious accidents are sometimes reviewed
    • Employer holds no supervisor meetings where safety is an agenda item

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION G

  8. PRE-PLANNING FOR JOBSITE SAFETY

    6

    4

    3

    0

    • Pre-job safety planning is required at the bid stage
    • A check list is used to assure all exposures are considered
    • Necessary equipment is provided and precautions are taken prior to or at the start of the job, not after problems have been encountered
    • Job supervisors are trained in planning for safety
    • Pre-job safety planning is required prior to starting site work
    • Safety equipment and safety procedures are provided when needed
    • Training in pre-job safety planning is not required
    • A check list is used as a guide
    • No formal pre-job safety planning program but some planning is done
    • No check list is used in pre-planning
    • No pre-job safety planning is done

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION H

  9. EMPLOYEE PARTICIPATION

    9

    6

    3

    0

    • Employee participation program in place
    • Supervisors trained to facilitate employee participation
    • Procedures set up for employees to participate in activities (as in previous column) ranging from training to accident investigations
    • Supervisors trained to facilitate employee participation
    • Employees encouraged to participate in: tool box talks, hazard recognition/reporting, site inspections, safety rule development/revision, new hire & formal safety training, and accident investigations
    • Employee participation is encouraged
    • Information is given to supervisors on how to involve employees
    • Employee suggestion/comment program implemented
    • No employee participation program

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION I

  10. NEW EMPLOYEE ORIENTATION

    6

    4

    2

    0

    • Formal orientation program is in effect for all new or transferred employees
    • Records maintained showing date, person doing orientation and items covered
    • Orientation includes training on: safety rules, HAZCOM, major job hazard exposures, PPE, and emergency reporting procedures
    • Employer concern for safe job performance is stressed
    • Employee signs record sheet
    • Orientation is given to new employees that includes information on safety
    • Documentation is maintained showing topics covered
    • Orientation includes training on: safety rules, HAZCOM, major hazard exposures of the job, PPE, and emergency reporting procedures
    • Job safety requirements are stressed
    • Orientation is given to employees but no documentation is maintained
    • No orientation is given to new employees

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION J

  11. SAFETY RULES

    9

    6

    3

    0

    • Rules are in writing and are communicated to all employees
    • Rules are concise and easy to understand
    • Rules are enforced equally among all employees
    • Rules are updated on a regular basis
    • Subcontractors must follow safety rules.
    • Rules are in writing and are communicated to all employees
    • Copies of the rules are posted or are available to employees
    • Supervisors enforce most of the rules
    • Subcontractors must follow safety rules.
    • There are some general rules
    • The rules are enforced most of the time
    • Rules have not been reviewed or revised within past two years
    • There are no safety rules

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION K

  12. EMPLOYEE SAFETY TRAINING

    12

    8

    4

    0

    • Based on training needs assessment, formal safety training is provided and documented in areas such as: hazard recognition, first aid/CPR, hazard/standard specific OSHA topics, heavy equipment safety and trade specific safety (such as electrical safety)
    • Formal safety training conducted by competent or qualified safety instructors
    • Employee training comprehension/ understanding is verified and documented
    • Some formal safety training provided and documented in areas such as: first aid/CPR and hazard recognition
    • Formal training needs assessment conducted for workforce
    • Informal safety training conducted by competent or qualified safety instructors
    • Employee training comprehension/ understanding is verified and documented
    • Formal safety training, with verifiable records provided in: hazard recognition
    • Some informal safety training provided for categories found in the far left column
    • No formal safety training provided

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION L

  13. TOOLBOX SAFETY MEETINGS

    6

    4

    2

    0

    • Meetings held weekly
    • Conducted by supervisors
    • Attendance and topic documentation kept
    • Employees participate
    • Employer attends occasionally
    • Supervisors hold meetings at least monthly
    • Attendance and topic documentation kept
    • Employer conducts meetings with all employees less than once a month
    • No meetings held with employees

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION M

  14. INSPECTIONS

    9

    6

    3

    0

    • Weekly job site inspections are made by the site supervisor
    • Critical safety hazards are identified and corrected
    • A report is submitted on the results of the inspection
    • Hazards are classified according to seriousness
    • Dates are set to assess corrective action effectiveness
    • Monthly job site inspections are made by an employer representative
    • A report on the results is filed
    • Follow-up corrective action is taken
    • Informal job site inspections are made occasionally by the site supervisor with no reports submitted
    • No inspections are required

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION N

  15. SUPERVISORY TRAINING

    9

    6

    3

    0

    • Supervisory training includes:
      • First Aid/CPR
      • Hazard Recognition
      • Emergency Reporting
      • Procedures
      • OSHA 10 Hour or greater
      • Conducting Meetings
      • Supervisory Skills
      • Accident Investigation
      • Job Safety Analysis
      • Job Safety Planning
      • Train-the-Trainer
      • Jobsite Safety Inspections
      • Human Relations
    • Company has in-house facilities for training or has good outside training source
    • Professional development courses offered
    • Supervisors have access to a safety professional
    • Most supervisors receive training in:
      • Hazard Recognition
      • First Aid/CPR
      • Emergency Reporting
      • Procedures
      • Human Relations
      • Supervisory Skills
      • Accident Investigation
      • Job Site Safety Inspections
    • Some supervisors are sent to outside training courses
    • The firm has no training for supervisors

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION O

  16. ACCIDENT INVESTIGATION

    9

    6

    3

    0

    • Accidents and near misses are investigated by site supervisor
    • All supervisors are trained in the techniques of accident investigation
    • Reports are completed for all accidents
    • Employer reviews all accidents that exceed a set cost
    • The basic causes of all accidents are determined
    • Information learned is shared with employees on all jobsites
    • There are follow-up steps to assure corrective action is taken
    • All accidents are investigated with a report written
    • Supervisors are trained to make investigations
    • Employer reviews investigation reports
    • Information on "serious" incidents is shared with employees on all jobsites
    • Informal investigations are made with no written report
    • Some supervisory personnel know how to investigate an accident
    • Information gained is not shared with employees on other jobsites
    • Persons other that the site supervisor conduct most investigations
    • Accidents are not investigated to determine cause

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION P

  17. USE OF PERSONAL PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT (PPE)

    9

    6

    3

    0

    • Assessment made to determine PPE needs
    • Employees trained in use and maintenance of PPE
    • Approved PPE used
    • PPE provided for employees
    • Employees aware of disciplinary consequences of not using PPE
    • PPE needs assessed annually
    • PPE is provided and use is required
    • Employees trained in use and maintenance of PPE
    • Employees informed of PPE requirements for each job
    • PPE is provided and its use encouraged
    • Some training is given in use and maintenance of PPE
    • Use of PPE is left to the discretion of each employee, resulting in rare use

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION Q

  18. PERFORMANCE REVIEW

    6

    4

    2

    0

    • Safety program is reviewed semi-annually to determine if it is producing desired results
    • Criteria exist against which performance is measured
    • Results of performance review become part of overall rating of supervisors
    • Strong points and shortcomings are discussed with individual supervisors
    • Safety program is reviewed annually to determine if it is producing desired results
    • Performance criteria exist for more than half of the areas measured
    • Results are discussed with individual supervisors
    • Subjective review made of safety activities to judge if they are effective
    • Rating given to each area reviewed
    • No review made of safety performance

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION R

  19. SUBSTANCE ABUSE POLICY

    6

    4

    2

    0

    • Company Policy contains strict rules regarding drug and alcohol use
    • Company does drug testing for pre-hire, post accident and for cause
    • Company keeps counseling and testing records
    • Company has an Employee Assistance Program
    • Company has substance abuse verbiage in company policy
    • Supervisors are trained in hazards of drugs and alcohol on the job
    • Company has policy but makes no effort to enforce policy
    • Company has no policy regarding drugs, or alcohol abuse

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION S

  20. RECORDKEEPING

    6

    4

    2

    0

    • Records are kept on:
      • Inspections
      • Training
      • Indoctrination's
      • Accident Investigations
      • First Aid Treatment
      • OSHA Log-Forms 300 & 300A
      • Hazard Communication
      • Program
      • Employee Absences
    • Records are kept on:
      • OSHA Log-Forms 300 & 300A
      • Accident Investigations
      • Inspections
      • First Aid Treatment
    • OSHA Log - Forms 300 & 300A are maintained according to OSHA Requirements
    • No records are kept on safety related activities

    ______ SUB-SCORE FOR SECTION T

You have now completed the Twenty Components of Safety Self Assessment. If you have not already done so, transcribe your SUB-SCORES for Sections A through T onto your 2006 STEP Submittal Form.

We encourage all STEP program participants to consider seeking Accredited Quality Contractor (AQC) accreditation. The Accredited Quality Contractor Program was launched in 1993 to provide an accreditation program which publicly recognizes and honors those construction firms which have documented their commitment in four key areas of corporate responsibility: Safety, Employee Benefits, Training, and Community Relations.

Accredited Quality Contractors receive a plaque and other benefits, including:

-Wide recognition within the industry, the business community and the public

-National and local recognition in publications

Authorization to use AQC language in bid documents

Associated Builders and Contractors, Inc. - AQC

NOTE FOR THOSE APPLYING FOR STEP PLATINUM CONSIDERATION:

If you are submitting for STEP Platinum status, ensure the Insurer Support Statement on the next page is completed. Your company will automatically be considered for both the ABC National Safety Excellence Award and the Construction Users Roundtable Construction Industry Safety Excellence (CURT/CISE) Award.

If you intend to compete for these awards, we encourage you to fill out the optional submittal forms for both of these awards at this time, which are included as appendices on the following pages. This will allow you to complete the forms at this time using all pertinent information from your STEP Submittal Form and OSHA 300 log.

Calls for entry for both of these awards will be made in June of 2006. Please do not turn these optional submittal forms in with your STEP Submittal Form.

Insurer Support Statement

I have reviewed the accompanying STEP Platinum application and agree with the self-evaluation rating. This rating includes the evaluation of safety program(s) and policy.

 


Signature

 


Title/Company

 

Date

 

APPENDIX C - AGREEMENT OF PARTICIPATION Of Member Name IN THE PARTNERSHIP BETWEEN
Associated Builders and Contractors, Inc., Southeast Pennsylvania Chapter AND THE
U.S. Department of Labor, OSHA, Allentown and Philadelphia Area Offices

The United States Department of Labor Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and the Associated Builders and Contractors, Inc., Southeast Pennsylvania Chapter (ABC) recognize the importance of providing a safe and healthful work environment for Pennsylvania's workforce. To advance our goal, we strongly agree on the need to develop a working relationship that fosters trust and respect for each organization's respective role in the safety process. We recognize and embrace the responsibilities inherent in those roles. We are committed to work as partners to achieve workplace safety.

MEMBER NAME, (herein called member) and ABC mutually recognize the importance of providing a safe and healthful work environment for their employees, and jobsites. To advance our goals, said member agrees with the criteria of the Partnership between OSHA's Allentown and Philadelphia Area Offices and the ABC Southeast Pennsylvania Chapter.

Said member has read in its entirety the criteria of the partnership. In signing this agreement, said member company agrees to all the conditions and terms of the partnership. Said member also agrees to the following:

  1. Cooperate in the development and continuous improvement of safety training programs for their employees.
  2. Ensure that safety policies and practices are effective and consistent.
  3. Recognize and honor the Partnership on an annual basis.
  4. Review with the Partnership Steering Committee quarterly updates of said member's injury and illness experience including DART rates and the focused four construction hazards.
  5. Either party to the partnership may withdraw from the agreement at any time after submitting written notification of intent to the other partner.

Agreed to this day, _____________________, 200__

 


Owner/Officer Name (Print)
Member Company
Member Address
Member City, State, Zip

 


Owner/Officer Signature
Title

 

Appendix D - OSHA Strategic Partnership Program - Annual Partnership Evaluation Report

Cover Sheet

These tables are best viewed on tablets, notebooks, or desktop computer screens.

Partnership Name

 

 

 

Purpose of Partnership

 

 

 

Goal of Partnership

Goals Strategy Measure

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Anticipated Outcomes

 

 

 

Strategic Management Plan Target Areas (check one)

Construction   Manufacturing Amputations  
Non-Construction      

Strategic Management Plan Areas of Emphasis (check all applicable)

Amputations in Construction   Oil and Gas Field Services  
Blast Furnaces and Basic Steel Products   Preserve Fruits and Vegetables  
Blood Lead Levels   Public Warehousing and Storage  
Concrete, Gypsum and Plaster Products   Ship/Boat Building and Repair  
Ergo/Musculoskeletal   Silica-Related Disease  
Landscaping/Horticultural Services      

 

Section 1 - General Partnership Information

Date of Evaluation Report  
Evaluation Period:
Start Date   End Date  

Evaluation OSHA Contact Person

 

Originating Office

 

Partnership Coverage

# Active Employers   # Active Employees  

Industry Coverage (note range or specific SIC and NAICS for each partner)

Partner SIC NAICS
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     

 

Section 2 - Activities Performed

Note whether an activity was required by the OSP and whether it was performed

 

Required

Performed

a. Training    
b. Consultation Visits    
c. Safety and Health Management Systems Reviewed/Developed    
d. Technical Assistance    
e. VPP-Focused Activities    
f. OSHA Enforcement Inspection    
g. Offsite Verifications    
h. Onsite Non-Enforcement Interactions    
i. Participant Self-Inspections    
j. Other Activities    

2a. Training (if performed, provide the following totals)

Training session conducted by OSHA staff  
Training session conducted by non-OSHA staff  
Employees trained  
Training hours provided to employees  
Supervisors/managers trained  
Training hours provided to supervisors/managers  
Comments/Explanations (briefly describe activities, or explain if activity provided for but not performed)

 

 

 

2b. Consultation Visits (if performed, provide the following total)

Consultation visits to partner sites  
Comments/Explanations (briefly describe activities, or explain if activity provided for but not performed)

 

 

 

2c. Safety and Health Management Systems (if performed, provide the following total)

Number of systems implemented or improved using the 1989 Guidelines as a model  
Comments/Explanations (briefly describe activities, or explain if activity provided for but not performed)

 

 

 

2d. Technical Assistance (if performed, note type and by whom)

 

Provided by OSHA Staff

Provided by Partners

Provided by Other Party

Conference/Seminar Participation      
Interpretation/Explanation of Standards or OSHA Policy      
Abatement Assistance      
Speeches      
Other (specify)      
Comments/Explanations (briefly describe activities, or explain if activity provided for but not performed)

 

 

 

2e. VPP-Focused Activities (if performed, provide the following total)

Partners/participants actively seeking VPP participation  
Applications submitted  
VPP participants  
Comments/Explanations (briefly describe activities, or explain if activity provided for but not performed)

 

 

 

2f. OSHA Enforcement Activity (if performed, provide the following totals for any programmed, unprogrammed, and verification-related inspections))

OSHA enforcement inspections conducted  
OSHA enforcement inspections in compliance  
OSHA enforcement inspection with violations cited  
Average number of citations classified as Serious, Repeat, and Willful  
Comments/Explanations (briefly describe activities, or explain if activity provided for but not performed)

 

 

 

2g. Offsite Verification (if performed, provide the following total)

Offsite verifications performed  
Comments/Explanations (briefly describe activities, or explain if activity provided for but not performed)

 

 

 

2h. Onsite Non-Enforcement Verification (if performed, provide the following total)

Onsite non-enforcement verifications performed  
Comments/Explanations (briefly describe activities, or explain if activity provided for but not performed)

 

 

 

2i. Participant Self-Inspections (if performed, provide the following total)

Self-inspections performed  
Hazards and/or violations identified and corrected/abated  
Comments/Explanations (briefly describe activities, or explain if activity provided for but not performed)

 

 

 

2j. Other Activities (briefly describe other activities performed)

 

 

 

 

Section 3 Illness and Injury Information*

Year

Hours

Total Cases

TCIR

# of Days Away from Work Restricted and Transferred Activity Cases

DART

2006          
2007          
2008          
Total          
Three Year Rate (2009-2011)      
BLS National Average for 2007 - NAICS 23      
Baseline          
Comments

 

 

 

*Sample Chart - not required format

 

Section 4 - Partnership Plans, Benefits, and Recommendations

Changes and Challenges (check all applicable)

 

Changes

Challenges

Management Structure    
Participants    
Data Collection    
Employee Involvement    
OSHA Enforcement Inspection    
Partnership Outreach    
Training    
Other (Specify)    
Comments

 

 

 

Plans to Improve (check all applicable)

 

Improvements

N/A

Meet more often    
Improve data collection    
Conduct more training    
Change goals    
Comments

 

 

 

Partnership Benefits (check all applicable)

Increased safety and health awareness  
Improved relationship with OSHA  
Improved relationship with employers  
Improved relationship with employees or unions  
Increased number of participants  
Other (specify)  
Comments

 

 

 

Status Recommendations

Partnership Completed  
Continue/Renew  
Continue with the following provisions:  

 

 

 

Terminate (provide explanation)  

 

 

 

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