You found the following hazards:

  • Slick surfaces from exposure to rain/snow can cause workers to slip and fall.
  • Carbon monoxide due to improper combustion can result in exposures above the PEL.
  • When transferring materials from the trailer to facility the workers can stumble/ fall at the trailer/ dock separation.
  • Working around an open loading dock has the potential for worker falls.
  • When trailer wheels are not chocked, there is potential for inadvertent movement/ dock separation.
  • Slick surfaces can cause operators to lose control of equipment/ forklift.

You found the following hazards:

  • Charging batteries for the electric forklift can explode due improper venting of the excessive hydrogen gas produced during charging.
  • Exits may be blocked due to improper stacking of parts and paints causing workers to be trapped in the area.
  • Poisonous chemicals may be spilled during movement or due to faulty/damaged containers.
  • Flammable chemicals may be spilled during movement or due to faulty/damaged containers.
  • Lubricants may be spilled during movement or due to faulty/damaged containers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Power cords running across the ground and through walkways can become damaged and crushed by pedestrian and equipment traffic.
  • Accumulation of dirt, dust and other debris can collect in the work area, increasing the risk of slip & trips.
  • Noise from equipment operation may exceed safe operating level standards.
  • Accumulation of dirt, dust and other debris can collect in the work area becoming a potential fuel source for a fire.
  • Walkways are cluttered with scrap material and debris making workers walk too close to operating equipment.
  • Walkways and safe pathways aren't clearly marked or indicated in the area where heavy material is being moved and machined.
  • Power cords running across the ground and through walkways can cause trips.

You found the following hazards:

  • Power cords running across the ground and through walkways can become damaged and crushed by pedestrian and equipment traffic.
  • Accumulations of dirt, loose material and misc. debris on the ground and in walkways can lead to slips and trips.
  • Noise from equipment operation may exceed safe operating level standards.
  • Power cords running across the ground and through walkways can cause trips.
  • Accumulation of dirt, dust and other debris can collect in the work area becoming a potential fuel source for a fire.
  • Doorways to lobbies can become blocked with material and obstruct exits in the event of an emergency.

You found the following hazards:

  • Cardboard boxes and other flammable material stored near the paint booth can ignite.
  • Exits may be blocked due to improper stacking of parts and paints causing workers to be trapped in the area.
  • Paint solvents and vapors can come in contact with energized inappropriate electrical wiring.
  • Eyes may be splashed by liquid or aerosolized paints during painting and curing operations.
  • Area workers can be exposed to airborne solvents during equipment maintenance.
  • Hands and arms can come in contact with halogenated solvents during vapor degreasing operations.
  • Area workers can be exposed to airborne solvent vapors during paint curing/degreasing operations.
  • Paint liquids may be spilled or dripped on the floor during painting or curing operations.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improper fuel storage can result in a release of propane gas.
  • Improper engine combustion can result in carbon monoxide exposures above the Permissible Exposure Limit (PEL) set by OSHA.
  • Workers who enter the trailer while the fork truck is loading/ unloading can be struck by the fork truck.
  • When transferring materials from the trailer to facility the workers can stumble/ fall at the trailer/ dock separation.
  • Working around an open loading dock has the potential for worker falls.
  • Slick surfaces from exposure to rain/snow can cause workers to slip and fall.
  • When trailer wheels are not chocked, there is potential for inadvertent movement/ dock separation.
  • Slick surfaces can cause operators to lose control of equipment/ forklift.
  • Fork trucks operators operating in dark trailer cabs have limited visibility.
  • Road surface defects can cause trailers to be off level with the loading dock leading to fork truck tipping.

You found the following hazards:

  • When operating the crane, contact with plant/ equipment power sources can cause electrocution.
  • Leaving the crane energized while not in use can lead to inadvertent contact with controls causing crane movement.
  • Crane operation in tight quarters can cause load collision with workers or equipment.

You found the following hazards:

  • Make shift or non-OEM attachments can cause failure and dropped loads.
  • Loads which are not properly secured or balanced can shift, striking workers.
  • Worn crane cables and linkages can fail during operation.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improper modification by using spreader bars and makeshift attachments can cause load to fall.
  • Loads which exceed the capacity of the crane can cause cable/ linkage failure leading to load drops.
  • Using improper rigging such as slings, chains, and straps can cause the load to fall.
  • Improper rigging of loads can cause tipping.
  • If the crane is not inspected, mechanical malfunction can lead to loads falling.
  • Loads which exceed the capacity of the crane can cause crane failure resulting in dropped loads.

You found the following hazards:

  • Workers lifted/elevated on tines can fall.

You found the following hazards:

  • Tine extenders and other attachments can cause load instability resulting in falling objects.
  • Makeshift modifications made to the forklift tines and/or mast can create hazardous operating conditions.
  • Unstable objects might fall off the forklift tines during operation.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improper aftermarket battery replacement can cause equipment counterbalance issues.
  • Improper load height, weight and speed can cause instability and cause the forklift to tip over.
  • Loads improperly secured to the forklift can shift and fall.

You found the following hazards:

  • Clothing, hair, gloves and extremities can become entangled in moving parts on the elevated conveyor during operation.
  • Hands can be pinched between the hoisting mechanism and pieces while placing and removing items.

You found the following hazards:

  • Unsecured packages stored at elevated levels can become loose and fall on below workers.
  • Items not properly secured to the elevated conveyer during movement of parts may fall.

You found the following hazards:

  • Conveyor motor can spark and short if not maintained properly.

You found the following hazards:

  • Clothing, hair, gloves and extremities can become entangled in unguarded moving machine parts during operation.
  • Noise from operation of machine can exceed safe limits in both duration of exposure and intensity.
  • Small metal fines & other debris can be can be ejected from the machine when cutting.

You found the following hazards:

  • System safety component failure or bypass can cause accidental start-up before a worker is out of the cutting area.
  • Oil drips from machine lubrication can cause slippery areas on the floor around the machine.
  • Metal fines and waste stock can collect on floor and cause tripping and slipping hazards

You found the following hazards:

  • Exposure to lubricants can cause irritation to the skin, eyes and respiratory system.

You found the following hazards:

  • Tossing a football/ baseball in the storage area can cause workers to bump shelving and materials to fall.
  • Accessing materials on shelving without proper ladders/ stairs can cause worker falls.
  • Workers can be exposed to excessive noise levels while shrinking, taping, banding, etc. operations.
  • Packing areas littered with debris (obstructions) can lead to slips, trips, & falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Smoking in undesignated area has potential to cause fire.
  • Packing materials in low lit areas can cause eye strain.
  • Shelving that is loaded top heavy has greater potential to tip.

You found the following hazards:

  • Material placed on shelving that cannot support the capacity can fail.
  • Workers can be exposed to dermal and inhalation hazards associated with adhesives (packaging).

You found the following hazards:

  • Workers may be exposed to excessive noise from compressed gas during painting operations.
  • Painters can be exposed to airborne solvent vapors during paint application operations.
  • Workers improperly using respiratory protection during painting operations can result in an overexposure to solvents.

You found the following hazards:

  • Ventilation systems that are ineffective or inoperable during painting operations can result in an overexposure to solvents.
  • Cardboard boxes and other flammable material stored in the paint booth can ignite.

You found the following hazards:

  • Workers can be exposed to hazardous airborne solvent vapors during paint mixing operations.
  • Workers may be exposed to airborne isocyanate vapors during paint application operations.
  • Workers may be exposed to airborne solvent vapors during paint spray rig and nozzle cleanout operations causing overexposure to solvents.

You found the following hazards:

  • Accidental pressing of foot controls can result in machine cycling before the operator extremities are clear of moving parts.
  • Accidental start up of the machine during machine set-up and preparation, making adjustments, etc. can cause the machine to cycle.
  • Bypassing pullbacks/pullouts to allow a free-er range of movement during work, can result in the dies compressing before the operator is clear.
  • Noise from operation of machine can exceed safe limits in both duration of exposure and intensity.
  • Using hands to hold metal pieces in place to close to the press can result in cuts, crushing injuries and amputations.
  • Metal debris can be can be ejected from the machine during operation.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improperly positioned pullbacks/pullouts guards can result in the dies compressing before the operator is clear of moving parts.
  • Clothing, hair, gloves and extremities can become entangled in unguarded moving machine parts.
  • Accidental selection of automatic mode setting can cause machine to recycle before the operator is clear of moving parts.

You found the following hazards:

  • Flying particles or fragments from cracked or unstable die shoes due to improper height setting can cause injury.
  • Accidental descent of the slide during start-up or maintenance can result in cuts, crushing injuries and amputations.
  • Exposure to lubricants can cause irritation to the skin, eyes and respiratory system.
  • Repeat stroke setting can cause machine to recycle before the operator is clear of moving parts.

You found the following hazards:

  • Operating at excessive speed can cause collisions with workers, equipment, and machinery.
  • Working on inclines and declines can cause collisions (braking).

You found the following hazards:

  • Makeshift modifications made to the forklift tines and/or mast can create hazardous operating conditions.
  • Tine extenders and other attachments can cause load instability resulting in falling objects.
  • Unstable objects might fall off the forklift tines during operation.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improper engine combustion can result in carbon monoxide exposures above the Permissible Exposure Limit (PEL) set by OSHA.
  • Loads improperly secured to the forklift can shift and fall.
  • Workers lifted/elevated on tines can fall.
  • Based on load height, load weight and speed, the forklift can be unstable and tip over.

You found the following hazards:

  • Accidental start up of the machine during machine set-up and preparation, making adjustments, etc. can cause the machine to cycle.
  • Unplanned start up and movement of the machine can injure workers.
  • Noise from air ejectors can exceed safe limits in both duration of exposure and intensity.
  • Handling non-deburred plates without proper precautions or safety equipment can expose workers to sharp edges.

You found the following hazards:

  • Flying particles or fragments from cracked or unstable die shoes due to improper die location can cause injury.
  • Flying particles or fragments from cracked or unstable die shoes due to improper height setting can cause injury.
  • Accidental selection of automatic mode setting can cause machine to recycle before the operator is clear of moving parts.
  • Repeat stroke setting can cause machine to recycle without operator knowledge, before the operator is clear of moving parts.

You found the following hazards:

  • Clothing, hair, gloves and extremities can become entangled in unguarded moving machine parts.
  • Interlocking guard failure can cause accidental start-up of the machine before the worker is clear of moving machine parts.
  • Self-adjusting guard failure/obstruction can cause accidental start-up before a worker is clear of moving machine parts.
  • Flying particles or fragments caused by waste movement jammed in machine during automatic feed mode can cause injury.
  • Using hands to hold metal pieces in place between the die shoes or bolster plates can cause cut and amputations.
  • Exposure to lubricants can cause irritation to the skin, eyes and respiratory system.
  • Bypassing two-hand controls to use one hand to assist in placing or clearing metal from the press.

You found the following hazards:

  • Clothing, hair, gloves and extremities can become entangled in unguarded moving machine parts.
  • Accidental start up of the machine during machine set-up and preparation, making adjustments, etc. can cause the machine to cycle.

You found the following hazards:

  • Self-adjusting guard failure/obstruction can cause accidental start-up before a worker is clear of moving machine parts.
  • Exposure to lubricants can cause irritation to the skin, eyes and respiratory system.

You found the following hazards:

  • Unplanned start up and movement of the machine can strike, or entrap workers.
  • Interlocking guard failure can cause accidental start-up of the machine before the worker is clear of moving machine parts.
  • Faulty electrical wiring or damage to power cables can expose workers to electricity.

You found the following hazards:

  • Clothing, hair, gloves and extremities can become entangled in unguarded pulleys and rollers during operations.
  • Faulty electrical wiring or damage to power cables can expose workers to electricity.

You found the following hazards:

  • Oil drips from conveyor lubrication can cause slippery areas on the floor around the motor.

You found the following hazards:

  • Exposure to lubricants can cause irritation to the skin, eyes and respiratory system.

You found the following hazards:

  • Accessing materials on shelving without proper ladders/ stairs can cause worker falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Material placed on shelving that cannot support the capacity may fail.
  • Incompatibility of chemicals/paints improperly stored can result in a chemical fire.

You found the following hazards:

  • Shelving that is loaded top heavy has greater potential to tip.

You found the following hazards:

  • Clothing, hair, gloves and extremities can become entangled in unguarded moving parts during operation.
  • Noise from air ejectors can exceed safe limits in both duration of exposure and intensity.
  • Using hands to hold metal pieces in place too close to the press can result in cuts and crushing injuries.
  • Repetitive movements during operation without sufficient breaks for stretching can lead to worker fatigue and injury.

You found the following hazards:

  • Cracked or unstable die shoes due to improper die location may cause flying particles or fragments.
  • Cracked or unstable die shoes due to improper height setting may cause flying particles or fragments.
  • Oil drips from machine lubrication can cause slippery areas on the floor around the machine.
  • Metal fines and waste stock can collect on floor and cause tripping and slip hazards.
  • Handling non-deburred metal pieces without proper precautions or safety equipment can result in cuts.

You found the following hazards:

  • Accidental start up of the machine during machine set-up and preparation, making adjustments, etc. can cause the machine to cycle.
  • Accidental selection of automatic mode setting can cause machine to recycle before the operator is clear of moving parts.
  • Repeat stroke setting can cause machine to recycle without operator knowledge, before the operator is clear of moving parts.
  • Exposure to lubricants can cause irritation to the skin, eyes and respiratory system.

You found the following hazards:

  • Degreaser solvents are heavy and awkward to handle while refilling the degreaser.
  • Degreaser solvents may be spilled during refilling operations resulting in a fire.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improper use of respiratory protection during vapor degreasing operations resulting in an overexposure to halogenated solvents.

You found the following hazards:

  • Operators can be exposed to airborne solvent vapors during degreaser operations.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Quickly entering and exiting the crane cab can create slips, trips, & falls.
  • Operating in areas where visibility is limited can lead to collisions and falling objects.
  • Workers in close proximity to moving parts on the elevated conveyor can be hit by parts in motion.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Eyes may be splashed by solvents during vapor degreasing operations.
  • Hands and arms can come in contact with halogenated solvents during vapor degreasing operations.
  • Degreaser solvents may be spilled on floor during vapor degreasing operations.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Lack of seat belts/restraint use can cause the operator to be tossed from the forklift during operation.
  • Operation without attention to surroundings or workers can lead to accidental contacts.
  • Operating at excessive speed can cause collisions with workers, equipment, and machinery.
  • Operating in a small space with limited walkway protection, pedestrians can be struck by forklift in operation.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Accidental start up of the machine during machine set-up and preparation, clearing jams, or making adjustments can cause the machine to cycle.
  • Placing and removing items from the machine can cause excess strain on backs, necks, and wrists of workers.
  • Poorly position controls can cause excess strain on backs, necks, wrists and other areas of workers.
  • Sharp edges on cut pieces can cause lacerations.
  • Large pieces of metal can become unstable during cutting, shift position and strike workers.
  • Large pieces of metal can become unstable during cutting and fall on legs & feet.
  • Faulty electrical wiring or damage to power cables can expose workers to electricity.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Crane operation in close/ tight quarters could cause load collision with workers or plant equipment.
  • Materials improperly placed on shelving may fall (i.e. round containers/ packaging on flat shelving).
  • Packages stored at elevated levels can become loose and fall on below workers.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Paint solvents and vapors can come in contact with energized inappropriate electrical wiring.
  • Area workers can be exposed to airborne solvents during equipment maintenance.
  • Paint liquids may be spilled or dripped on the floor during painting or curing operations.
  • Slick surfaces from exposure to rain/snow can cause workers to slip and fall.
  • Power cords running across the ground and through walkways can become damaged and crushed by pedestrian and equipment traffic.
  • Walkways are cluttered with scrap material and debris making workers walk too close to operating equipment.
  • Walkways and safe pathways aren't clearly marked or indicated in the area where heavy material is being moved and machined.
  • Power cords running across the ground and through walkways can cause trips.
  • Power cords running across the ground and through walkways can cause trips.
  • Faulty electrical wiring or damage to power cables can expose workers to electricity.
  • Accidental motion during maintenance activities such as cleaning and lubricating machine parts can cause injury to workers.
  • Hands and arms can come in contact with solvents and isocyanates during maintenance and cleaning.
  • Accidental motion during maintenance activities such as cleaning and lubricating machine parts can cause injury to workers.
  • Faulty electrical wiring or damage to power cables can expose workers to electricity.
  • Unplanned start up and movement during maintenance and repairs can cause workers to become injured.
  • Accidental descent of the slide during start-up or maintenance can result in cuts, crushing injuries and amputations.
  • Accidental motion during maintenance activities such as cleaning and lubricating machine parts can cause injury to workers.
  • Faulty electrical wiring or damage to power cables can expose workers to electricity.
  • Unplanned start up and movement during maintenance and repairs can cause workers to become entangled.
  • Accidental motion during maintenance activities such as cleaning and lubricating machine parts can cause injury to workers.
  • Unplanned start up and movement during maintenance and repairs can injure workers.
  • Accidental motion during maintenance activities such as cleaning machine parts and lubricating of machine parts.
  • Unplanned start up and movement during maintenance and repairs can cause workers to become injured.
  • Accidental descent of the slide during start-up or maintenance can result in cuts and crushing injuries.
  • Workers can become trapped in the vapor degreaser during pit cleaning and maintenance operations.
  • Eyes may be splashed by solvents during degreaser cleanout and maintenance operations.
  • Hands and arms can come in contact with halogenated solvents during vapor degreaser cleanout and maintenance.
  • Workers can be exposed to airborne solvent vapors during degreaser cleanout and maintenance operations.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • When handing materials with bare hands, hands can be cut and punctured.
  • Packed materials can fall off working surfaces and injure toes.
  • Over tensioning banding on packaging can lead to strapping failure causing bands to hit workers.
  • Workers who work for extended periods by themselves have a greater chance of being injured and unable to communicate.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Worker muscles and joints can be adversely affected while placing and removing items from the elevated conveyor.
  • Eyes may be splashed by liquid or aerosolized paints during paint mixing operations.
  • Hands and arms can come in contact with solvents and isocyanates during painting operations.
  • Hands and arms can come in contact with solvents during paint mixing operations.
  • Eyes may be splashed by liquid or aerosolized paints during cleaning and maintenance operations.
  • Material on/near, as well as flammable solvent vapors can ignite due to faulty electrical wiring causing fires.
  • Paint solvents and vapors can come in contact with energized improper lighting.
  • Large pieces of metal can become unstable during operation and shift position, striking workers.
  • Flying particles or fragments from cracked or unstable die shoes due to improper die location.
  • Metal plates can become unstable during operation and fall on legs & feet.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Dies can fall during setting causing cuts, crushing injuries or amputations.
  • Poorly positioned controls can cause excess strain on backs, necks, wrists and other areas of workers.
  • Repetitive movements during operation without sufficient breaks for stretching can lead to worker fatigue and injury.
  • Placing and removing items from the machine can cause excess strain on backs, necks, wrists and other areas of workers.
  • Sharp edges on metal pieces can cause lacerations.
  • Large pieces of metal can become unstable during operation and shift position, striking workers.
  • Flying particles or fragments caused by a machine overload situation when more than one work piece is fed at a time can cause injury.
  • Debris can be can be ejected from the machine during operation striking workers.
  • Large pieces of metal can become unstable during rolling and shift position, striking workers.
  • Debris can be can be ejected from the machine during operation striking workers.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Lack of seat belts/restraint use can cause the operator to be tossed from the forklift during operation.
  • Operation without attention to surroundings or workers can lead to accidental contacts.
  • Operating at excessive speed can cause collisions with workers, equipment, and machinery.
  • Operating in a small space with limited walkway protection, pedestrians can be struck by forklift in operation.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Metal plates can become unstable during operation and fall on legs & feet.
  • Poorly positioned controls can cause excess strain on backs, necks, wrists and other areas of workers.
  • Repetitive movements during operation without sufficient breaks for stretching can lead to worker fatigue and injury.
  • Placing and removing items from the machine can cause excess strain on backs, necks, wrists and other areas of workers.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Large pieces of metal can become unstable during operation and fall on legs & feet.
  • Sharp edges on cut pieces of metal can cause lacerations during loading of metal pieces into the roller.
  • Poorly positioned controls can cause excess strain on backs, necks, wrists and other areas of workers.
  • Placing and removing items from the machine can cause excess strain on backs, necks, and wrists of workers.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Lifting heavy objects can lead to back strain.
  • Workers who carry too many packages are at greater risk of muscle fatigue and injury.
  • Twisting while carrying and object can cause lower back strain.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Accidental pressing of foot controls can result in machine cycling before the operator extremities are clear of moving parts.
  • Metal plates can become unstable during operation and fall on legs & feet.
  • Poorly positioned controls can cause excess strain on backs, necks, wrists and other areas of workers.
  • Placing and removing items from the machine can cause excess strain on backs, necks, wrists and other areas of workers.
  • Faulty electrical wiring or damage to power cables can expose workers to electricity.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Placing and removing items from the conveyor can cause excess strain on backs, necks, wrists and other areas of workers.
  • Lifting materials without bending the knees can cause back strain.
  • Oil drips from machine lubrication can cause slippery areas on the floor around the machine.
  • Metal fines and waste stock can collect on floor and cause tripping and slip hazards.
  • Items falling off conveyors during transport can strike workers.
  • Large pieces of metal can become unstable during operation and shift position, striking workers.
  • Feeding more than one work piece at a time and cause particles or fragments to fly out and strike workers.
  • Flying particles or fragments caused by waste movement jammed in machine can cause cuts and lacerations.
  • Metal debris can be can be ejected from the machine during operation striking workers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Tools, supplies and other items used when working from heights can fall striking workers on the ground.
  • Working during excessively hot temperatures can lead to dehydration, fatigue, and heat stress type injuries.
  • Low visibility or poor lighting increases the chance of slips, trips and falls.
  • Loud machinery in operation can lead to permanent hearing loss and ringing of the ears.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working during excessively hot temperatures can lead to dehydration, fatigue, and heat stress type injuries.
  • Low visibility or poor lighting increases the chance of slips, trips and falls.
  • Uneven work surfaces/terrain can cause trips & falls.
  • Loud machinery in operation can lead to permanent hearing loss and ringing of the ears.
  • Multiple vehicles backing up at the same time can cause confusion on which vehicles are moving leading to workers being run over or struck by a vehicle.
  • The combination of undefined traffic patterns and multiple and frequent vehicle movement can lead to struck by type accidents.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working during excessively hot temperatures can lead to dehydration, fatigue, and heat stress type injuries.
  • Excess wiring, cables and other supplies lying on the ground can cause trips and falls.
  • Low visibility or poor lighting increases the chance of slips, trips and falls.
  • Uneven work surfaces/terrain can cause trips & falls.
  • Loud machinery in operation can lead to permanent hearing loss and ringing of the ears.

You found the following hazards:

  • Tools, supplies and other items used when working from height can fall striking workers on the ground.
  • Working during excessively hot temperatures can lead to dehydration, fatigue, and heat stress type injuries.
  • Low visibility or poor lighting increases the chance of slips, trips and falls.
  • Acid mist and vapor from finishing work can be inhaled or contact the skin and eyes or nearby workers.
  • Loud machinery in operation can lead to permanent hearing loss and ringing of the ears.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working during excessively hot temperatures can lead to dehydration, fatigue, and heat stress type injuries.
  • Low visibility or poor lighting increases the chance of slips, trips and falls.
  • Uneven work surfaces/terrain while moving around poured footers can cause trips and falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • If glass panels are broken, workers not wearing proper PPE can be cut during clean up.
  • Loose building material such as nails, screws, and rebar can penetrate your work shoes if stepped on resulting in puncture type injuries.
  • Material packaging, shards produced during chop saw cutting, scrap metal, as well as oils from vehicles/ machinery can lead to worker slips, trips and falls.
  • Glass panels which are not properly stored can fall on workers resulting in cuts, lacerations and crushing type injuries.
  • When manually transporting or positioning glass panels sharp edge can cut workers hands.
  • Faulty back-up alarms or having the volume turned down during vehicle movements can lead to workers being run over or having struck by type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working during excessively hot temperatures can lead to dehydration, fatigue, and heat stress type injuries.
  • Low visibility or poor lighting increases the chance of slips, trips and falls.
  • Tools, supplies and other objects lying on the ground can cause trips and falls.
  • Uneven work surfaces/terrain can cause trips and falls.
  • Equipment operating in the area in undefined traffic patterns and multiple and frequent vehicle movement can lead to struck by type accidents.
  • Noise from equipment operation nearby can cause hearing loss.

You found the following hazards:

  • Faulty or damaged extension cords can result in electric shock or electrocution.
  • Working during excessively hot temperatures can lead to dehydration, fatigue, and heat stress type injuries.
  • Low visibility or poor lighting increases the chance of slips, trips and falls.
  • Uneven work surfaces/terrain while moving around poured footers can cause slips, trips and falls.
  • Loud machinery in operation can lead to permanent hearing loss and ringing of the ears.
  • The combination of undefined traffic patterns and multiple and frequent vehicle movement can lead to struck by type accidents.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working outside at elevation during high temperatures can cause heat stress.
  • Working outside in cold/ winter elements cam create cold stress.
  • Uneven work surfaces/terrain while moving the roof can cause slips, trips and falls.
  • Working on jobsites exposes workers to elevated noise levels (pneumatic tools, compressors, saws) which can result in permanent hearing loss.

You found the following hazards:

  • Exposure to the sunlight for extended periods of time can result in sunburns.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working during excessively hot temperatures can lead to dehydration, fatigue, and heat stress type injuries.
  • Low visibility or poor lighting increases the chance of slips, trips and falls.
  • Uneven work surfaces/terrain can cans slips, trips and falls.
  • Loud machinery in operation can lead to permanent hearing loss and ringing of the ears.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working during excessively hot temperatures can lead to dehydration, fatigue, and heat stress type injuries.
  • Low visibility or poor lighting increases the chance of slips, trips and falls.
  • Uneven work surfaces/terrain while moving around poured footers can cause trips and falls.
  • Loud machinery in operation can lead to permanent hearing loss and ringing of the ears.
  • The combination of undefined traffic patterns and multiple and frequent vehicle movement can lead to struck by type accidents.

You found the following hazards:

  • Scrubbing the brick with brooms, brushed or other tools can result in harmful chemical being splashed on skin or into the eyes.
  • Water used to saturate the wall during cleaning can lead to slick, slippery walk way resulting in slips and falls.
  • Using long handled masonry or other brushes during brick cleaning can result in workers becoming off balanced and falling.

You found the following hazards:

  • Spraying muriatic acid and other chemicals onto the brick can result in acid overspray resulting in unintended contact with other area workers. This is especially likely if there is significant wind.
  • Water hoses used to saturate the wall during cleaning can lead to trip hazards in walkways.

You found the following hazards:

  • Mechanical cleaning methods such as sandblasting, abrasive wheels and special power tools for cleaning mortar lines in brick and concrete block can cause harmful material to be inhaled resulting in respiratory disorders and pneumoconiosis.
  • Using long handled masonry or other brushes during brick cleaning can result in workers stretching or over-extending their reach, leading to sprains and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Performing work in a bucket lift with no personal fall arrest system increases the likelihood of a fall.
  • Using a bucket lift to hoist materials creates load capacity and balance issues that can cause falls and equipment failure.

You found the following hazards:

  • Operating the bucket lift with out attention to overhead power sources can result in electric shock or electrocution type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working on the railing of a bucket lift increases the likelihood of loosing footing and the consequences of a fall.
  • Moving a bucket lift with the boom extended can result in the lift tipping over.

You found the following hazards:

  • Employees riding in the "bucket" into and out of the trench or excavation sites can fall.
  • Operation of vehicles with obstructed views, broken/missing mirrors or without attention to surroundings and other vehicle movement can lead to collisions and struck by type injuries.
  • When seat belts or restraints are not worn during operation of the equipment the operator can be jostled.

You found the following hazards:

  • Faulty back-up alarm or volume turned down during vehicle movements can lead to workers being run over or having struck by type injuries.
  • Improperly rigged or secured attachments could detach or malfunction, striking nearby workers and/or causing collision with vehicle(s).

You found the following hazards:

  • Contact with buried power lines by excavation machinery can cause electrocution type injuries.
  • Obstructed views during movement of the bucket can result in the operator dropping the bucket load on workers out of his view.
  • Based on height, weight and speed, the bull dozer can become unstable and tip over when operating on a slope or incline.

You found the following hazards:

  • While working with wet mortar, the mortar can splash the eyes.
  • While scaffolding is being erected above workers below can be struck be falling objects.
  • Incorrect use of trolley to lift bricks from pallet can cause sprain and strains.
  • Lifting too many bricks at one time can cause sprain and strains.
  • Pushing/pulling loaded pallet trucks onto or off hoist platform can cause sprain and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • While passing bricks between workstations or workers, bricks can fall causing crushing type injuries to feet.
  • While setting brick workers fingers can get pinched resulting in cuts, lacerations and amputation type injuries.
  • Sharp edges on exposed rebar can cause cuts and laceration while placing brick.
  • Uneven work surfaces/terrain while moving around poured footers can cause trips and falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • While trimming brick with the trowel an incorrect grip on brick (thumb in the way) when whacking with trowel can result in cut and lacerations.
  • Repetitive lifting of bricks can cause sprain and strains.
  • During overhand brickwork to external face of the wall the worker can fall, or lean, against the wall, which gives way resulting in a fatal fall to the ground below.

You found the following hazards:

  • Extensive water use around electrical equipment while using an electric mortar mixer can result in electric shock or electrocution.
  • Workers can be splashed in the eye while mixing mortar.
  • Loose clothing can be caught by unguarded moving parts of machinery causing crushing and amputation type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • An earth leakage circuit breaker/switch which is not properly installed on main supply or portable generator while using an electric mortar mixer can result in electric shock or electrocution.
  • Faulty or damaged cords on mixers can result in electric shock or electrocution.
  • The use of faulty or damaged extension cords can result in electric shock or electrocution.
  • Fingers or hands can get caught in the mixer drive gear if unguarded, causing crushing and amputation type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Inhalation of dry mortar and other cement products used can cause respiratory problems and pneumoconiosis.
  • Repetitious passing or shoveling mortar up onto scaffold can result in sprain and strains.
  • Shoveling raw materials into mixer can result in sprain and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Flying particles and splashes of aggregate material, slurry water, and concrete can contact workers eyes during loading and unloading operations resulting in irritation or blindness.
  • Noise from equipment operation nearby can cause hearing loss.
  • Slippery surfaces, unsure footing, damaged ladders and walkways, and unsure hand and footholds during climbing and descending truck cab and equipment can cause workers to fall.
  • Vibration from cement feed hoses can cause sprains and strains.
  • Workers can be exposed to silica dust from concrete-aggregate materials, like sand and gravel, leading to pneumoconiosis.

You found the following hazards:

  • Awkward positioning while operating the controls to manage the flow of cement can cause sprains and strains.
  • Cement truck equipment generates heat resulting in hot surfaces on equipment and truck components. Workers who inadvertently contact hot surfaces can receive burns.
  • Cement trucks driving or unloading on unstable, uneven or steep ground can rollover.
  • Handling of the load-out chute can cause pinch point injuries to hands and fingers, struck by injuries from swinging parts and falling materials and equipment.
  • Operating the cement truck without attention to the surroundings or vehicle movement can lead to collisions with other vehicles or equipment.

You found the following hazards:

  • Hands and skin can come into contact with cement resulting in dermatitis and caustic type chemical burns.
  • Operating the cement truck without attention to the surroundings or workers can lead to accidental contact.

You found the following hazards:

  • Servicing saws while they are still plugged in can lead to accidental start up of the blade resulting in cuts, lacerations and amputation type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • A saw with missing guards or inadequately guards can lead to pieces be ejected from the cut area resulting in struck by type injuries.
  • Damaged or incorrectly sized blades can cause pieces to be ejected from the cut area resulting in struck by type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Holding material to close to the blade when cutting can result in cuts and amputation type injuries.
  • Grinding and cutting during glass cutting and glazing can result in the inhalation of debris leading to respiratory problems.
  • Dust emitted by saws can contain hazardous materials and cause respiratory disorders and pneumoconiosis.

You found the following hazards:

  • Crane operation without attention to surroundings or vehicle movement could cause load collision with workers or other mobile equipment.
  • Cranes that are not leveled or on solid surfaces can tip and roll-over.
  • Failing to use proper out rigging or additional support can lead to tipping and roll-overs.
  • Hoisting loads heavier then the cranes capacity can result in the crane failure causing the crane to tip over.
  • Improper use of cribbing under outriggers where there are poor ground conditions can result in the tipping and roll overs.
  • Materials and loads that are not secured to rigging can slide or fall striking workers.
  • Parking a vehicle and not chocking the tires can cause unintended movement of the vehicle striking a worker.
  • Transporting loads without spotters increases the likelihood of unintended contacts and load tips/ falls.
  • When seat belts or restraints are not worn during operation of the equipment the operator can be jostled.

You found the following hazards:

  • Cranes that are not leveled can tip and roll-over.
  • Damaged crane cabling can fail resulting in dropped loads which could strike workers in the area.
  • Failing to extend the outriggers fully; not extending all outriggers or failing to get completely "off-rubber" can result in the crane tipping and roll-overs.
  • Mobile cranes driving on unstable, uneven or steep ground can rollover.
  • Not properly barricading the cranes counter weight swing area can result in the counterweight striking or crushing nearby workers.
  • Operating crane over backfilled area which is not completely compacted can result in the crane sliding resulting in a tipping or rolling–over.
  • Outrigger pads which are set down on an unleveled float may slide off when under load, causing the crane to tip.
  • Slippery surfaces, unsure footing, damaged ladders and walkways, and unsure hand and footholds during climbing and descending cab and equipment can cause workers to fall.
  • When operating the crane, contact with power sources such as overhead power lines can cause electrocution.

You found the following hazards:

  • Cranes operating in windy conditions can become unstable and tip.
  • Defective/ damaged rigging materials will cause load falls.
  • Faulty electrical wiring or damage to power cables can expose workers to electricity.
  • Hoisting materials during dangerous (windy, lightning) conditions can result in unexpected movement of the crane or load causing the load to strike workers.
  • If the crane is not inspected, mechanical malfunction can lead to loads falling.
  • Improperly rated slings, chains, and connectors will cause load shifts and load falls.
  • Loads which exceed the capacity of the crane, cable or linkage can cause crane failure, resulting in dropped loads.
  • Worn crane cables and linkages can fail during operation resulting in dropped loads.

You found the following hazards:

  • Failure to have a spotter during vehicle movements can lead to workers being run over or having struck by type injuries.
  • Parking the delivery truck and not chocking the tires can cause unintended movement of the truck striking a worker.
  • Throwing tie downs and strapping over a load during removal can cause workers to be struck by ratchet components and end hooks resulting in cuts, lacerations and other injuries.
  • Tires on the delivery truck can kick up debris striking workers if mud-flaps aren't properly maintained.
  • When seat belts or restraints are not worn during operation of the equipment the operator can be jostled.

You found the following hazards:

  • Accidental contact with power lines by oversized vehicles or cargo can result in electrocution type injuries.
  • Climbing into the trailer bed to unload, uncover or unsecure items with out safe access can cause workers to fall.
  • Operation of vehicles with obstructed views, broken/missing mirrors or without attention to surroundings and other vehicle movement can lead to collisions and struck by type injuries.
  • Workers fingers can become pinched in the strapping holes while securing or unsecuring loads and equipment causing cuts, lacerations and amputation type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Faulty back-up alarm or having the volume turned down during vehicle movements can lead to workers being run over or having struck by type injuries.
  • Operation of the delivery truck without attention to surroundings or workers will lead to accidental contacts.

You found the following hazards:

  • The tail gate can close quickly after the dumping of material and crush workers who are underneath or to close.
  • Tires can kick up debris striking workers if mud-flaps aren't properly maintained.
  • When seat belts or restraints are not worn during operation of the equipment the operator can be jostled.
  • Workers can be crushed if caught between the bed and frame of truck while it's closing.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working in the back of a dump truck during loading can lead to material inadvertently being dropped on workers.
  • Faulty back-up alarm or volume turned down during vehicle movements can lead to workers being run over or having struck by type injuries.
  • Operation of vehicles with obstructed views, broken/missing mirrors or without attention to surroundings and other vehicle movement can lead to collisions and struck by type injuries.
  • Parking the dump truck and not chocking the tires can cause unintended movement of the vehicle striking a worker.

You found the following hazards:

  • Failure to have a spotter during dump truck movements can lead to workers being run over or having struck by type injuries.
  • Workers behind the dump truck can be run over.

You found the following hazards:

  • Workers fingers can become pinched in the strapping holes while securing or unsecuring loads and equipment causing cuts, lacerations and amputation type injuries.
  • Bending, twisting and lifting forms during unloading can cause pulled muscles.
  • Throwing tie downs and strapping over a load during removal can cause workers to be struck by ratchet components and end hooks resulting in cuts, lacerations and other injuries.
  • Truck tires can kick up debris striking area workers if mud-flaps aren't properly maintained.

You found the following hazards:

  • Climbing into the trailer bed to unload, uncover or unsecure items with out safe access can cause workers to fall.
  • Operating the flatbed truck without attention to surroundings or vehicle movement can lead to collisions with other vehicles or equipment.
  • Parking the flatbed truck and not chocking the tires can cause unintended movement of the vehicle striking a worker.

You found the following hazards:

  • Having faulty brakes during vehicle movement can lead to collisions or struck by type accidents to workers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Operating the forklift at excessive speed can cause collisions with workers, equipment, and machinery.
  • Operating the forklift without attention to surroundings or workers will lead to accidental contacts.
  • Tine extenders and other attachments can cause load instability resulting in falling objects.
  • Unstable objects might fall off the forklift tines during operation.

You found the following hazards:

  • Loads improperly secured to the forklift will fall.
  • Makeshift modifications made to the forklift tines and/or mast can create hazardous operating conditions.
  • Tine extenders and other attachments can cause load instability causing the forklift to become off balance and tip or roll.

You found the following hazards:

  • Combustion of diesel engines results in the release of particulate matter, NOx and SOx fumes.
  • Working on inclines and declines can cause collisions from improper braking or faulty brakes.

You found the following hazards:

  • Hands and fingers can be smashed with hammers while pounding stakes into the ground.
  • Repeated bending and stretching to set forms can cause back, knee and wrist strains and sprains.
  • Sharp edges on stakes can cause cuts or lacerations.
  • Splashes from poured concrete can cause caustic burns to exposed skin.
  • Vibrating the footer to remove air pockets can cause musculo-sketal injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Pour housekeeping and excessive supplies and material strewn around a worksite can cause falls in area with cut/puncture hazards.
  • Sharp edges on cut forms can cause lacerations, amputation of fingers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Movement in the area during the pouring of footers can cause workers to be inadvertently struck by cement trucks or feeder trays.

You found the following hazards:

  • By-passing safety controls and “dead man” switches can result in a grinder unintentionally starting leading to cuts, lacerations and amputation type injuries.
  • Particle and debris ejected during grinding can result in cuts and lacerations.
  • A cracked, chipped, or out of balance wheel can cause the grinding disc to fracture and strike nearby workers.
  • Applying too much pressure on a cold wheel may cause the grinding disc to fracture and strike nearby workers.

You found the following hazards:

  • A blade that is not properly fastened can eventually work the nut holding it in place loose, causing the blade to fly off completely resulting in cuts and lacerations.
  • Cords from portable handheld grinders can be a trip hazards if place in walkways causing slips, trips and falls.
  • Operating a grinder on wet or slippery floors can result in slips and falls leading to cuts and lacerations.

You found the following hazards:

  • Operating a grinder to close to power cords can result in accidental contact causing electric shock and electrocution.
  • Vibration from use can lead to sprains and strains and musculoskeletal injuries.
  • Noise from grinding can cause permanent hearing loss.

You found the following hazards:

  • Ladders which are used at too steep of an incline can tip, causing workers to fall.
  • Standing on the top three rungs of an extension ladder increases the likelihood of losing balance and falling.
  • Stepping over the top of the ladder to access the roof can result in the worker tripping or falling.
  • Working from a ladder that is not properly secured at base, or has damaged ladder feet, can result in the ladder becoming off balance and tipping leading to worker falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Accidental contact with overhead power lines can result in electrical shock or electrocution type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Using a ladder that is not properly rated can result in falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • A saw with missing guards or inadequately guards can cause cuts, laceration and amputation type injuries to the fingers.
  • The wrong blade size or modification to the saw can cause guards to be ineffective resulting in cuts, laceration and amputation type injuries to the fingers.
  • Workers placing hands to close to the blade during cutting can be “pulled-in” resulting in amputation type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Saw used on make shift tables or stands which are off balance or unstable can result in cuts, lacerations and amputation type injuries.
  • Faulty or damaged cords and wiring can result in electric shock or electrocution.
  • Portable generators or equipment which is not properly grounded can result in electric shock or electrocution.
  • Using electrical equipment on wet ground or in wet conditions can result in electric shock or electrocution.

You found the following hazards:

  • Dust emitted by saws can contain hazardous materials and cause respiratory disorders and pneumoconiosis.
  • Brick stacks can become unstable and collapse, causing bricks to crush the feet of nearby workers.
  • Damaged or incorrectly sized blades can cause pieces to be ejected from the cut area resulting in struck by type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Operating a nail gun in a careless manner can lead to accidental discharge.
  • Working on a nail gun (repairs/clearing jam) with the hose/ power attached can result in an accidental discharge. triggering of a nail leading to puncture type injuries.
  • Working with your hand in proximity to the nail gun tip increases likelihood of impalement.

You found the following hazards:

  • Attaching roof sheathing from the ridge to the eaves increases the likelihood of falling/ backing off the roof.
  • Failure to properly attach line whips to the air hoses can result in a hose coming loose, striking near by workers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Operating a nail gun at an incorrect high pressure can lead to nails projecting through building material and endangering persons and objects beyond.

You found the following hazards:

  • Lifting and positioning heavy or large pieces of plywood on the roof without assistance can result workers becoming off balanced and falling.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working from heights without being tied off with a safety harness that is attached to a fall resistance device can result in falls.
  • Uneven footing and accumulation of materials (fasteners/ tools/ supply power lines) on the roof can result in slips, trips and falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Workers using safety harnesses or fall arrest system are not appropriate and adequate (damaged, improperly fastened, lanyard too long, etc.) can result in severe injury or death from falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Unbalanced sling loads may over stress slings and tip the load.

You found the following hazards:

  • Shallow angles on slings can overstress the sling causing the load to slip and fall.
  • Slings pulled toward the open hook (away from the throat) can pull off of the hook causing the load to fall.
  • Worn or damaged hooks, slings and cables can cause the load to fall.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improper modification by using non-OEM and makeshift attachments can cause failure and dropped loads.

You found the following hazards:

  • Erecting scaffolding close to overhead power lines can lead to accidental contact resulting in electric shock or electrocution.
  • Improper lifting techniques when erecting scaffold can result in sprains and strains.
  • While moving items such as tool or bricks onto the scaffold, the items can fall on workers below.
  • Workers without fall protection can fall from heights while erecting, accessing or working from scaffolding platforms.

You found the following hazards:

  • Erecting scaffolding above work areas can result in falling objects striking workers below.
  • Loose, cracked, broken, missing, bowed, corroded or worn parts can result in a scaffolding collapse.
  • No catch scaffold provided while working from heights can result in fatal falls.
  • Poor housekeeping and tools, supplies and other objects lying on the scaffold/walkway can cause trips and falls.
  • Unsecured platforms or planking can result in falls.
  • Wet, slippery platforms or objects blocking the pathway can result in slips, trips and falls.
  • Workers can fall from scaffolding planks which are too narrow.

You found the following hazards:

  • Ground which is not properly prepared for scaffolding can result in an unsteady structure and scaffold collapse injuring workers.
  • Inadequate strength in perimeter handrail or mid rail missing while working from heights can result in falls.
  • Incorrectly constructed scaffold can collapse under work conditions injuring workers.
  • Scaffolding which is not level or balanced can tip or collapse injuring workers.
  • Scaffolding which is not properly supported or secured can collapse or tip injuring workers.
  • Too many bricks or an overloaded scaffold can result in a scaffolding collapse injuring workers.
  • Using planks which are too long for the scaffold create unsupported ends workers can access and cause scaffold collapse/tipping.
  • Workers can fall from scaffold with no guard rails.
  • Working on scaffolding during inclement weather (high wind, lightening) can cause, falls, scaffolding collapse or electrocution.

You found the following hazards:

  • Hoisting loads heavier then the lifts' capacity can result in the lift failure causing the lift to tip.
  • Scissor lifts that are not leveled or on solid surfaces can tip and roll-over.

You found the following hazards:

  • Operating the scissor lift with out attention to overhead power sources can result in electric shock or electrocution type injuries.
  • Operating the scissor lift in areas that have unsecured building materials/ equipment increases the likelihood of entanglement with foreign materials.

You found the following hazards:

  • Moving a scissor lift with the boom raised can result in the lift tipping over.

You found the following hazards:

  • Bending, twisting and repetitive movements can sprains and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Objects can fall into confined spaces striking workers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Dust from laying gravel in the bed of the sewer line trench can contain harmful materials such as silica.
  • Hydrogen sulfide (H2S) gas formed in wastewater collection systems can retard a workers ability to smell and paralyze breathing function resulting in asphyxiation type injuries.
  • Methane and other fumes present in the sewer line can cause asphyxiation type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Workers using safety harnesses or fall arrest system are not appropriate and adequate (damaged, improperly fastened, lanyard too long, etc.) can result in severe injury or death from falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Fastening roofing shingles can result in punctures and strikes from the use of hammers, nails and screws.
  • Working on slippery surfaces (rain, snow, frost, dew) can result in slips, trips and falls.
  • Uneven footing and accumulation of materials (fasteners/ tools/ supply power lines) on the roof can result in slips, trips and falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Materials from shingles and rolled roofing underlayment (fiberglass, petroleum products, and some heavy metals) can be inhaled during work, resulting in lung damage and respiratory problems.

You found the following hazards:

  • Rebar set in the slab can cause trips and falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Uncapped rebar can lead to impalement type injuries if workers fall.
  • The exposed (stubbed-up) utility lines can cause trips and falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Splashes from poured concrete can cause caustic burns to exposed skin.

You found the following hazards:

  • Equipment working on top of spoil piles can roll back onto workers in the trench area causing serious injuries or death.

You found the following hazards:

  • Cracks and fissures which run along the middle of the trench sides can cause the trench walls to collapse and the spoil pile to slide into the trench.

You found the following hazards:

  • The excess weight of, and vibrations from equipment working on top of spoil piles can result in un-shored walls of the trench collapsing causing serious injuries or death.

You found the following hazards:

  • Workers fingers can become pinched between structural steel pieces while setting loads, causing cuts, lacerations and amputation type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Workers can fall from heights if not wearing fall protection.

You found the following hazards:

  • Rough surfaces and sharp edges on the steel structure can result in cuts and lacerations.
  • Workers without fall protection can still fall from heights if improper or inadequate steel structure anchorage points are chosen.

You found the following hazards:

  • Bending and twisting while working or carrying loads can cause sprains and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Faults in electrical equipment can generate an arc flash resulting in burn type injuries to workers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Employees working with energized parts can received arc flash burns.

You found the following hazards:

  • Excavators moving pipes overhead and in the area can strike workers.
  • Inadequate access to the trench box (no ladder, or poorly constructed ladder) can cause workers to fall to the bottom of the box.
  • Workers more than 25 feet away from a trench exit may not be able to leave the trench in the event of an incident and can become trapped, receiving entrapment or engulfment type injuries.
  • Workers performing work outside the trench box can become engulfed by loose material.
  • Workers who enter and exit a trench without appropriate ladders, stairways or ramps can fall.

You found the following hazards:

  • A poorly constructed or inadequate trench box could fail to protect employees in the event of a trench collapse.
  • Cleats or other objects used for connecting runways can cause workers to trip and fall while accessing the trench.
  • Ramps or runways constructed from multiple pieces can separate during use if not properly assembled resulting in slips, trips and falls.
  • Ramps, ladders and stairways can become slippery from loose material and debris causing slips and falls.
  • Trench boxes that are not adequate can result in equipment and spoils falling back into the excavation.
  • Unintended water accumulation in trenches can affect soil stability causing cave-ins or trench collapse.

You found the following hazards:

  • Low oxygen, hazardous fumes and toxic gases can build up in trenches causing asphyxiation type injuries.
  • Severe weather can affect soil stability causing cave-ins or trench collapse.
  • Workers can accidentally contact underground utility lines resulting in electrocution, explosions, death or other severe injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Assembling individual truss members at elevation increases the likelihood of falls and overhead hazards to workers beneath.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working off of roof trusses before they have been fully interconnected (appropriately braced and secured) increases the likelihood of falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Completing work at elevation unsecured from a personal fall arrest system increases the consequences of a fall.

You found the following hazards:

  • High temperatures associated with welding can result in burns to the worker.
  • If one cylinder goes empty during welding a pressure imbalance is created and gas can reverse back into the line of the empty cylinder (backflow) resulting in explosions and fires.
  • Infrared radiation produced during welding can cause of retinal burning and cataracts.
  • Looking at the arc when welding can lead to permanent eye damage.
  • Welding spatter and arc flash can result in burns to the workers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Broken or damaged valves on compressed gas cylinders can cause the cylinder to shoot through the air like a rocket striking employees.
  • Damage, defects or rusting can cause the cylinder to rupture and explode sending sharp metal pieces, like shrapnel, blasting through the area striking workers.
  • If a cylinder's valve is broken off, the cylinder will rapidly release all its gas, which could result in a fire of explosion.
  • If the torch is left unlit but open, fumes from the canister can escape resulting in fires or explosion and the inhalation of hazardous gas by workers.
  • Missing safety caps can result in damage to the cylinders valve leading to various types of injury.

You found the following hazards:

  • A clogged or blocked tip can cause a backflow resulting in explosions and fires.
  • Accidental release of oxygen can result in fires and explosions, especially if stored or used near flammable objects.
  • Acetylene is very flammable and hazardous and can ignite at a wide range of concentrations.
  • Inhalation of metal fumes can cause flu- like illness and permanent damage to internal organs such as the brain, liver and kidneys.
  • Radiation produced by welding and flame cutting equipment can heat the skin surface and the tissues causing burns and increased sensitivity to chemical contact.
  • Sudden high pressure from opening valves to quickly can cause the regulators to explode.
  • Torch valves which are not closed in the proper order can result in the flame burning up the gas line and causing a fire or explosion.
  • Torch valves which are not opened and lit in the proper order can result in fires and explosions.
  • Welding gas lines which are operated without functioning reverse flow-check valves and flash arrestors can lead to gases mixing inside the torch and igniting in the lines resulting in explosions.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Failure to have a spotter during backhoe movement can lead to workers being run over or having struck by type injuries.
  • Improperly inspected or maintained equipment can result in mechanical failure of the arm striking workers.
  • Obstructed views during operation can result in the operator striking workers with the excavator bucket/arm.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Tools, supplies and other items used when working from height can fall striking workers on the ground.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Exposure to chemicals and irritants in concrete and admixtures can cause skin irritation and allergic reactions.
  • Exposure to chemicals and irritants in concrete and admixtures can cause skin irritation and allergic reactions.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Dust, grit and other material ejected from the saw can get in the eyes.
  • Loose fitting clothing can get caught in the blade, causing the worker's hand to be sucked into the saw resulting in cuts, lacerations and amputation type injuries.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Accidental contact with lime or other materials used to neutralize acids from brick cleaning can cause skin and eye irritation.
  • Muriatic acid and other chemicals used to remove mortar can cause burns and other damage to the skin on contact.
  • Chisels, wooden paddles, metal scrape hoes or other tools to remove large pieces of hardened mortar can result in material and debris getting into the eye.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Wet mortar and other cement products used can cause dermatitis or other allergic reaction with continuous skin contact.
  • Standing on stack of blocks to pass up material can result in falls.
  • Poor housekeeping and tools, supplies and other objects lying on the scaffold/walkway can cause trips and falls.
  • Tools and other objects can fall from scaffolding which does not have adequate toe boards striking workers below.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Sharp edges on rebar can cause cuts or lacerations.
  • Vibrating the wet slab to remove air pockets can cause musculo-sketal injuries.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • The exposed (stubbed-up) utility lines can cause trips and falls.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Faulty back-up alarm or volume turned down during vehicle movements can lead to workers being run over or having struck by type injuries.
  • Leaving the crane energized while not in use can lead to inadvertent contact with controls causing crane movement.
  • Lifting roofing trusses over an existing roofing trusses creates an increase likelihood of truss contact compromising structural integrity and workers beneath.
  • Obstructed views during movement of the load can result in the load striking workers out of his view.
  • Operating in areas where visibility is limited can lead to collisions and falling objects.
  • Operating the crane with out attention to overhead power sources can result in electric shock or electrocution type injuries.
  • Transporting large items in tight locations without appropriate tag lines can cause unintended material contact.
  • Transporting loads directly overhead of workers creates increases consequences of fallen/ dropped loads.
  • Uneven work surfaces and terrain can cause slips, trips and falls.
  • Disabled safety latches can cause the load to fall.
  • Loads which are not properly secured or balanced can shift, striking workers.
  • Using improper rigging such as slings, chains, and straps can cause the load to fall.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Bending, twisting and lifting during unloading can cause pulled muscles.
  • Having faulty brakes during vehicle movement can lead to collisions or struck by type accidents to workers.
  • Manuel unloading of large objects from delivery trucks can result in back strains and falls.
  • Rapid entry or exit of the vehicle without attention to the surroundings can result in falls to due uneven surfaces and poor footing.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Having faulty brakes during vehicle movement can lead to collisions or struck by type accidents to workers.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Unauthorized or untrained workers can come into contact with energized parts during work resulting in electrocution type injuries.
  • Workers accidentally contacting energized lines when connecting the electrical box to the main power source can receive electrocution type injuries.
  • Moving heavy loads, such as large spools of wire, bundles of conduit, or heavy tools can cause muscle strains and sprains.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Faulty back-up alarm or volume turned down during flatbed truck movement can lead to workers being run over or having struck by type injuries.
  • Operating the flatbed truck without attention to the surroundings or workers can lead to accidental contacts.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • In the event of an emergency, first aide or CPR can not be provided without trained workers on site, leading a delay in care and the potential for in increase in severity of injury, pain, suffering and death.
  • Gaps in perimeter protection, e.g. between screen or edge scaffold while working from heights can result in falls.
  • Poor or improper access to work platforms can result in falls.
  • Repetitive motions from operating manual crank scaffold can result in sprains and strains.
  • While moving around the scaffold workers can contact soffits and other overhead obstructions resulting in cuts lacerations and other injuries to the head, face or eye.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Excessive speed while turning corners will lead to machinery tipping.
  • Forklift operation without attention to surroundings or workers will lead to accidental contacts.
  • When seat belts/restraints are not worn the operator can be tossed.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Loud machinery use while finishing the footer can lead to permanent hearing loss and ringing of the ears.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Grinding sparks can cause burns to the worker if not protected.
  • Inhalation of grinding dust can cause damage to the lungs.
  • Using the wrong disc can cause the grinder to kick-back, where the disc is thrust back violently towards the operator resulting in cuts, lacerations and falls.
  • Debris and grit generated by the grinding process can come into contact with eyes.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Lack of or inadequate connections of structural steel components can cause steel section to fall, striking working.
  • Slippery surfaces, unsure footing, and unsure hand and footholds while moving around, climbing and descending steel structure can cause workers to fall.
  • Lack of stability from inappropriate or inadequate connections of beams to columns can lead to the collapse of the steel structure resulting in struck by type accidents.
  • Manually lifting/ positioning roof trusses can cause muscle strains and creates and increase fall hazard.
  • Trusses composed of inadequate materials and improper connections increases the likelihood of roofing failures.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Power cords lying across roadways can become damaged leading to electric shock or electrocution.
  • Dust, grit and other material ejected from the saw can get in the eyes.
  • A saw with missing guards or inadequately guards can lead to pieces be ejected from the cut area resulting in struck by type injuries.
  • Modifications to the saw can cause pieces to be ejected from the cut area resulting in struck by type injuries.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Wet mortar and other cement products used can cause dermatitis or other allergic reaction with continuous skin contact.
  • Lifting barrow filled with mortar can result in sprain and strains.
  • Relocating mixer around the worksite can result in sprain and strains.
  • Placing a shovel into rotating mixer drum can result the shovel being flung out of the drum striking workers.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Fingers can be nipped or pinched when joining large and heavy pipes resulting in cuts, lacerations or amputation type injuries.
  • Glues and greases used to join pipes can irritate the eyes, mucous membranes or skin.
  • Vibrations from machinery or weak soil from existing utility can affect soil stability causing cave-ins or trench collapse.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Failure to use 3 points of contact at all time when climbing a ladder can result in workers losing their balance and falling.
  • Tools, supplies and other items used when working from height can fall striking workers on the ground.
  • Fired nails or other material can ricochet and get in the eye.
  • Noise from nail impact can cause permanent hearing loss.
  • Exposure to splintering wood during the handling of plywood can result in cuts, lacerations and embedded splinters to the hands and face.
  • Fastening plywood can result in punctures and strikes from the use of hammers, nails can result in punctures and strikes from the use of hammers and nails. Screws.
  • Lifting and positioning heavy or large pieces of plywood on the roof without assistance can result in sprains and strains.
  • Lifting and positioning heavy shingle packages onto the roof without assistance can result in sprains and strains.
  • The absence of temporary cleats to secure footing while roofing increases the likelihood of falls.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Performing work activities outside the lift enclosure increases the likelihood of a fall.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Unintended seepage from sewer lines can cause workers to be exposed to harmful bacteria.
  • When making new connections to existing sewer lines workers can be exposed to the dangers of rodents and their urine/feces (leptospirosis/ Hantavirus) resulting in illness.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • A spoil pile placed too close to edge of trench could cause the trench to collapse or material to fall on workers in the trench.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Cylinders which are not secured to a wall or cart can tip over or fall on workers resulting in cut lacerations and struck by type injuries.
  • Extraneous flammable materials that are cluttering the work area can ignite from the high temperatures associated with welding resulting in fires.
  • Flying sparks can cause of fires and explosions.
  • Poor housekeeping and tools, supplies and other objects lying in the welding area can cause trips and falls, resulting in burn type injuries.
  • Smoking near the oxy-fuel gas welder could provide ignition and cause a fire or an explosion.

You found the following hazards:

  • Wet floors can result in slips and falls.
  • Doorways to lobbies can become blocked with material and obstruct exits in the event of an emergency.
  • Walkways that are cluttered with equipment and material can lead to various injuries due to collisions with other workers, patients, wheelchairs, slips and falls or being struck by equipment.
  • Extended exposure to harsh/fluorescent lighting can lead to eye strain.

You found the following hazards:

  • Multiple people working in close proximity can result in collisions.
  • Power cords running across the floor and through walkways can become damaged and crushed by equipment and pedestrian traffic.
  • Wet or slick surfaces can result in slips and falls.
  • Lack of adequate hand washing facilities will result in the spread of disease.
  • Multiple people working in close proximity with sharp objects can result in accidental contact and lacerations.
  • Sharps containers which are too full can result in accidental needle sticks.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improper ventilation can result in contamination of other work areas.
  • Improper maintenance of negative pressure rooms can result in the spread of infectious agents.
  • Unrestricted access to the room can result in cross contamination and the spread of disease.
  • Improper disinfection between patients or before removing items from the room can result in exposure to infectious agents.
  • Improper donning and doffing of PPE can result in exposure to infectious materials.
  • Lack of signage on door will result in improper use of PPE and exposure to infection.

You found the following hazards:

  • Lack of adequate hand washing facilities can result in spread of disease.
  • Frequent movement of work and undefined traffic patterns can result in collisions.
  • Walkways that are cluttered with equipment and material can lead to various injuries including collisions with other workers, patients, wheelchairs, slips and falls or being struck by equipment.
  • Items and debris in walkways can cause trips and falls.
  • Inadequate eye wash stations may result in contamination and vision loss.
  • Extended exposure to harsh/fluorescent lighting can lead to eye strain.
  • Disinfectants may be spilled during movement or due to faulty/damaged containers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Overfilled sharps containers will result in needle sticks.
  • Multiple people working in close proximity with sharp objects can result in accidental contact, lacerations and exposure to contaminants.
  • Lack of adequate hand washing facilities will result in spread of disease.
  • Multiple people working in close proximity can result in collisions.
  • Improper height of overhead lights can result in insufficient lighting and cause struck by/against hazards.
  • Power cords running across the floor and through walkways can become damaged and crushed by equipment and pedestrian traffic.

You found the following hazards:

  • Assisting a patient with sudden loss of consciousness can result in jerking movements and muscle strains.
  • Patients and family members can become agitated and cause harm.
  • Entanglement in medical equipment cords may result in trip/fall hazards.
  • Slick surfaces can cause workers to lose control of equipment.
  • Items and debris in walkways can cause trips and falls.
  • Frayed electrical cords on medical equipment may result in shock hazards.
  • Lack of adequate hand washing facilities will result in spread of disease.
  • Improper disposal of biohazard waste/sharps will result in worker exposure to biological materials and needle sticks.
  • Splashing and overfilling sinks may result in slips due to wet floors.

You found the following hazards:

  • Erratic or violent patient behavior can result in scratches or other injuries.
  • Uneven work surfaces can result in trips and falls.
  • Slick surfaces can cause workers to lose control of equipment.
  • Poor lighting may result in stuck by or run-over incidents of pedestrians.
  • Winter and icy conditions can result in slips and falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Poorly lit workspaces can result in eye strain and increased likelihood for injuries.
  • Supplies stored at elevated levels can become loose and fall on workers.
  • Wet floors can result in slips and falls.
  • Angry or irritated patients and family members can cause verbal abuse and physical injuries.
  • Heavy workflow and undefined traffic patterns can result in collisions and struck by type injuries.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Glove breakage while providing care can result in exposure to infectious agents.
  • Equipment stored in hallways can cause trips and falls.
  • Mobile beds can roll over feet when brakes are released resulting in crushing or struck by type injuries.
  • Awkward body positions while providing care can result in sprains and strains.
  • Repeatedly opening medication blister packs can result in muscle strains to the hand and wrist.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Repeatedly opening and closing heavy file cabinet drawers can cause muscle strain.
  • Poorly lit workspaces can result in eye strain and increased likelihood for injuries.
  • Wheelchairs may obstruct entrance resulting in trip or struck by injuries.
  • Sitting/twisting while doing paperwork for long periods may result in muscle fatigue, strains and sprains.
  • Poor adjustment of computer monitor may lead to neck and eye strain.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Working in a confined space with patients can result in exposure to infectious materials.
  • Holding the gurney while waiting for the legs to lower can resulting in sprains and strains.
  • Railing and other movable parts can pinch fingers.
  • Improper maintenance of gurneys can lead to malfunction, resulting in injuries.

From talking to the worker the following hazards have been identified:

  • Working in a confined space with patients can result in exposure to infectious materials.
  • Holding the gurney while waiting for the legs to lower can resulting in sprains and strains.
  • Railing and other movable parts can pinch fingers.
  • Improper maintenance of gurneys can lead to malfunction, resulting in injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Working off of roof trusses before they have been fully interconnected (appropriately braced and secured) increases the likelihood of falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Assembling individual truss members at elevation increases the likelihood of falls and overhead hazards to workers beneath.

You found the following hazards:

  • Glove breakage while providing care can result in exposure to infectious agents.
  • Improper height adjustment may result in twisting causing strains and sprains.
  • Intubating patients can result in exposure to mucus and sputum.
  • Oxygen tubing may become entangled resulting in trips/falls.
  • Patients can scratch, bite or cause harm resulting in abrasions and injury.
  • Railing and other movable parts can pinch fingers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Hanging IV needles without proper safety devices in place can lead to accidental needle sticks.
  • Injecting supplemental medicine into IV bag can result in a sharps injury if the proper safety device is not used.

You found the following hazards:

  • Inserting an IV needle can result in contact with blood and infectious body fluids.
  • Toxic drugs can leak during bag changing resulting in skin contact and contamination.

You found the following hazards:

  • Glove breakage while administering toxic chemicals can result in accidental contact.
  • Stands can be trip hazards if placed in walkway from patient bed.

You found the following hazards:

  • Computer cords can be trip hazards when in walkways.
  • Improper equipment height can lead to neck strain or carpal tunnel.
  • Computer cords can be trip hazards when in walkways.
  • Work stations facing away from visitors can result in nurses not being aware of their surroundings.

You found the following hazards:

  • Direct or indirect glare on the work screen can cause eye strain.
  • Damaged power cords can result in shocks.
  • Overly bright monitors can lead to eye strain.

You found the following hazards:

  • Direct or indirect glare on the work screen can cause eye strain.
  • Improper layout of the keyboard, mouse and other items can lead to muscle strain and injury.
  • Improper equipment height can lead to neck and shoulder strain or carpal tunnel.

You found the following hazards:

  • Exposure to latex can cause skin irritation and allergic reactions.
  • Inattention while shutting drawers and cabinets can cause pinched fingers.
  • Sharp edges on table can cause cuts and scratches.

You found the following hazards:

  • Bending, twisting and lifting to get supplies can lead to sprains and strains.
  • Reaching overhead/stretching for supplies can lead to sprains and strains.
  • Understocked carts can lead to frequently going in and out of the room to get supplies during care.

You found the following hazards:

  • Broken handles and sharp edges can result in cuts and lacerations.
  • Incorrect or inappropriate PPE will result in worker exposure to infectious or chemically contaminated patients/items.
  • Uneven loads on shelving can result in the cart tipping, crushing workers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Crowded waiting area may result in irritable/aggressive behavior by patients/families.
  • Exposure to undiagnosed patients with infectious diseases can result in illness and infections.

You found the following hazards:

  • Damaged power cords can result in shocks.
  • Handling paperwork can result in paper cuts and open wounds.
  • Holding phone with the shoulder during calls can result in neck strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Exposed computer cords/cables crossing pathways are trip hazards.
  • Improper cleaning and disinfection of the workspace/desk can result in exposures to infectious materials.

You found the following hazards:

  • Broken wheels or other wheel damage can result in sprains and strains during movement.
  • Exposure to latex gloves can cause skin irritation and allergic reactions.

You found the following hazards:

  • Bending, twisting and lifting to get supplies can lead to sprains and strains.
  • Carts that aren't properly stocked with PPE can lead to workers entering the room unprotected resulting in exposure to infectious materials.
  • Inattention while shutting drawers and cabinets can cause pinched fingers.
  • Moving heavy carts can result in overexertion.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improper disinfection of cart can lead to exposure to contagious materials.
  • Broken handles and sharp edges can result in cuts and lacerations.
  • Incorrect or inappropriate PPE will result in worker exposure to infectious or chemically contaminated patients/items.

You found the following hazards:

  • An unmanned or unlocked drug cabinet may result in aggressive behavior by patients attempting to access medications resulting in injuries to the workers.
  • Performing maintenance or repair without properly de-energizing the machine can result in shocks and electrocution.

You found the following hazards:

  • Forcing drawers and doors open and closed can result in pinching injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Unsecured machines can tip and crush workers.
  • Improperly grounded machines can result in shocks.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improper cleaning and disinfection of the exam table can result in exposures to infectious materials.

You found the following hazards:

  • Contact with vomit or other body fluid can occur during patient assessment.
  • Fingers can become pinched when closing drawers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Assessing patients who have undiagnosed infectious diseases can result in exposures.
  • Improper table height can lead to backaches from excessive bending to asses patients.
  • Sharp edges on table can cause cuts and scratches.

You found the following hazards:

  • Mobile beds can roll over feet when brakes are released resulting in crushing or struck by type injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Transferring and moving patients can cause sprains and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Incomplete disinfection of the gurney can result in contact with infectious materials.

You found the following hazards:

  • Contaminated wheelchairs can spread bacteria, germs and other infectious materials throughout the area.
  • Improper control or inattention when using wheelchairs can result in running over feet.

You found the following hazards:

  • Exposure to disinfectants while cleaning can result in skin, lung, or eye irritation.
  • Overexertion when pushing patients can result sprains and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Brakes which don't function properly can result in loss of control leading to sprains, strains and even collisions.
  • Inattention when using wheelchairs can cause wheelchairs to tip over resulting in various injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Uneven footing while exiting the ambulance can result in trips and falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Moving patients out of the ambulance can result in sprains and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Multiple ambulance arrivals can result in unsafe traffic patterns and struck by accidents.

You found the following hazards:

  • Fingers can be pinched when placing film into the X-ray machine.
  • Positioning patient for X-Ray film placement can cause sprains and strains.
  • Lack of proper barriers or PPE can result in exposure to radiation.
  • Electrical cables can become damaged and cause shock type injuries.
  • Electrical cables can cause trip hazards.
  • Improper disinfection of the machine and its components can result in exposure to infectious agents.

You found the following hazards:

  • Feet can be run over while moving the machine.

You found the following hazards:

  • Transferring and moving heavy equipment can cause sprains and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improper design of carts (i.e. too small of wheels) can result in using excessive force to push, leading to sprains and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Leaving the dirty linen cart open can result in contamination from airborne or other infectious materials.
  • Overexertion when pushing loaded carts can result sprains and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Linen cart may obstruct view in hallway resulting in struck by injuries.
  • Uneven loads on shelving can result in the cart tipping, crushing workers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Equipment stored in hallways can cause struck by injuries.

You found the following hazards:

  • Unsecured machines can tip and crush workers.

You found the following hazards:

  • Damaged receptacles can cause shock hazards.

You found the following hazards:

  • Damaged cords on the defibrillator can cause shock hazards.
  • Crash carts can run over feet resulting in crushing injuries.
  • Worn or damaged wheels can require excessive force to move resulting in sprains and strains.

You found the following hazards:

  • Crash cart drawers can pinch fingers.
  • Inadvertent movement can cause the cart to tip.
  • Rapid movements during code could result in inattention to sharps precautions resulting in cuts, punctures and lacerations.
  • Performing maintenance or repair without properly de-energizing the AFD machine can result in shocks and electrocution.

You found the following hazards:

  • Contact with the patient or bed during defibrillator use can result in shocks.
  • Improperly grounded AFD machines can result in shocks.

You found the following hazards:

  • Mixing incompatible chemicals can result in the release of toxic fumes.
  • Unlabeled containers can result in exposure to biological and/or chemical hazards.
  • Improperly trained workers may mix general and biological waste resulting in exposure contaminated items.

You found the following hazards:

  • Insufficient disinfection can result in the spread of infectious materials.
  • Repetitive motions (twisting, bending, reaching) while cleaning can result in sprains and strains.
  • Wet floors from mopping can result in slips and falls.

You found the following hazards:

  • Improperly discarded sharps can result in cuts, lacerations, and needle sticks.
  • Overfilled sharps containers will result in needle sticks.