29 CFR 1910 OSHA General Industry Regulations, January 2020 Edition
Updated through January 2020, this book will make sure you are compliant with government safety regulations and even includes notations of the changes that have occurred within the last year and letters for your reference.
Government safety regulations always seem to change but never seem to get easier to understand. Make your understanding simplified with the newly updated 29 CFR 1910 OSHA General Industry Standard and Regulations. This book will make sense with those difficult to understand government safety regulations. Just like with all MACOMM published books the 29 CFR OSHA 1910 General Industry Standards and Regulations is enhanced by RegLogic and includes a free online registration code for regs2go.com. With this code you will be able to access incredible features that will enhance your understanding of the text, like a completely searchable online version and the history of changes through the years of these regulations.
This text features:
- 838 pages of in depth explanation of the latest government regulations.
- 174 illustrations to make sure you understand the material perfectly.
- 246 tables to enhance your understanding
- 39 forms
- 1903 – Inspections, Citations, and Penalties
- Part 1904 – Recording and Reporting Occupational Illnesses and Injuries
- OSHA Form 300
- Sharps Injury Log
About OSHA: OSHA (Occupational Safety and Health Administration) was created in 1970 following the Occupational Safety and Health Act. Congress created the administration to help ensure the safety of all workers and their employers. OSHA covers most of the private sector employers and their employees. It is part of the United States Department of Labor and answers to the Secretary of Labor who is also a member of the President’s cabinet. The administrator of OSHA is the Assistant Secretary of Labor for Occupational Safety and Health. The OSHA standards cover things like heat hazards, inspections, indoor air quality, falls, cranes, cold hazards, blood borne pathogens, forklifts/powered industrial trucks, hazard communication/globally harmonized system, workers rights, workplace violence, wages/workers compensation, recordkeeping, and personal protective equipment.