Infographics are graphic visual representations of information, data or knowledge. These graphics present complex information quickly and clearly, such as in signs, maps, journalism, technical writing, and education. With an infographic you can communicate OSHA concepts and principles in an interesting and dynamic way that is proven to increase safety message retention.
Is Your Hardhat Enough? Safety and Injury on Construction Sites
This infographic illustrates important statistics about workers injured or killed on the job in 2014. Remember the fallen — and fight for the living.
Explore a simplified infographic of a cost/benefit analysis of discrimination in the workplace and the financial benefits of fairness.
Find out how workplace fatalities have been affected by the implementation of OSHA policies and government budgets, and decide for yourself.
There’s no way to guarantee your workplace won’t ever have to deal with natural or manmade disasters, but by being prepared and communicating effectively, employers can help employees be calm and responsive in the event of a cyber attack, tornado, public relations snafu, flood, fire, or any other type of disaster.
Workplace stress is the harmful, physical and emotional response that occurs when there is a poor match between job demands and the capabilities, resources, or needs of the worker. There are four main physiological reactions to stress. Do you know what they are?
3 million employees will go into work under the influence of drugs. Find out how who the abusers are and how they are negatively impacting your business!
Featured By: C&S Blog
Slips, trips and falls, ergonomic related pains, material handling and forklift accidents are the top three injuries in warehouses. Find out how to prevent them!
OSHA estimates that it has saved more than 75,000 lives since 1970 by implementing occupational health and safety management systems.
Over 80% of Americans work in jobs that require little to no physical activity, and the effects are starting to show. From a growing trend in obesity to unprecedented stress levels to a growth in heart disease, the question arises: Is work killing you?