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Inspection Detail

Case Status: VIOLATIONS UNDER CONTEST

Note: The following inspection has not been indicated as closed. Please be aware that the information shown may change, e.g. violations may be added or deleted. For open cases, in which a citation has been issued, the citation information may not be available for 5 days following receipt by the employer for Federal inspections or for 30 days following receipt by the employer for State inspections.

Inspection: 589300.015 - A.H. Sturgill Roofing, Inc.

Inspection Information - Office: Cincinnati

Nr: 589300.015Report ID: 0522000Open Date: 08/23/2012

A.H. Sturgill Roofing, Inc.
3232 Newmark Drive
Miamisburg, OH 45342
Union Status: NonUnion
SIC:
NAICS: 238160/Roofing Contractors
Mailing: 4358 Springfield St., Dayton, OH 45431

Inspection Type:Fat/Cat
Scope:Partial Advanced Notice:N
Ownership:Private
Safety/Health:Health Close Conference:01/16/2013
Close Case:

Related Activity:TypeIDSafetyHealth
 Accident517831    
Case Status: VIOLATIONS UNDER CONTEST

Violation Summary
Serious Willful Repeat Other Unclass Total
Initial Violations 2 2
Current Violations 2 2
Initial Penalty $8,820 $8,820
Current Penalty $8,820 $8,820
FTA Amount

Violation Items
# ID Type Standard Issuance Abate Curr$ Init$ Fta$ Contest LastEvent
  1. 01001 Serious 5A0001 01/16/2013 03/06/2013 $4,410 $4,410 $0 02/06/2013 -
  2. 01002 Serious 19260021 B02 01/16/2013 03/06/2013 $4,410 $4,410 $0 02/06/2013 -

Accident Investigation Summary
Summary Nr: 25815.015Event: 08/01/2012Temporary Roofing Employee Dies From Exposure To Heat.
At 3:00 p.m. on August 1, 2012, Employee #1 was working for roofing firm. The f irm, located in Dayton, Ohio, was a privately owned roofing company that specia lized in industrial and commercial roofing activities. The company had sent twe lve workers to a roofing project. Three of the workers were temporary workers f rom Labor Works, also located in Dayton, Ohio. Employee #1 was one of those tem porary workers at the construction site. The job entailed reroofing a large com mercial flat roof in the Dayton area. Employee #1, a 60-year-old temporary empl oyee, was given what was considered to be the easiest job on the site due to hi s age. He was throwing the roofing material off the roof into a dumpster locate d below. This was Employee #1's first day on the job. Employee #1 did not drin k any fluids, although ice and water were available for all employees on site. He was wearing dark clothing while working on a rubber roof in direct sunlight. The temperature was 29.4 degrees Celsius (85 degrees Fahrenheit). He had taken one 15-minute break since he began work at around 6:00 a.m. He refused to drin k water even though he was sweating profusely. He was not removed from the work environment and provided shade, water, or medical attention during the heat ex haustion stage. Other employees at the site reported that Employee #1 began act ing disoriented, was non-responsive when spoken to, and continued to sweat prof usely. On the date of the incident, the NOAA Heat Index ratings were conservati vely between Caution and Extreme Caution. Employee #1 was not acclimated to w ork under these conditions. Emergency services were called at 11:41 a.m. to ass ist Employee #1. Employee #1 was transported to a local hospital, where his bod y temperature was recorded at 40.6 degrees Celsius (105 degrees Fahrenheit). On August 22, 2012, Employee #1 died as a result of the heat illness he had exper ienced. An investigation determined that the employer had not established or im plemented an effective program to prevent heat related illnesses on their job s ites. The company had not trained its permanent employees, managers, and tempor ary employees to recognize and avoid the risk factors for heat related illnesse s.
Keywords: roofer, walking surface, construction, heat, heat stroke, roof, high temperature, heat exhaustion, emergency response, water, untrained
Inspection Degree Nature Occupation
1 589300.015 Fatality Heat Exhaustion Roofers

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