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OSHA renews effort to regulate ergonomic hazards

by on
in Employment Law,Human Resources

Under a new policy, OSHA is contacting employers who’ve received Ergonomic Hazard Alert Letters (EHALs) in the past five years to determine whether those employers have fixed their ergonomic deficiencies. The wrong response (or no response) could trigger an OSHA inspection. Advice: If you’ve received an EHAL since 2002, prepare a response strategy. For details on OSHA’s new policy, do a Google search for “Ergonomic Hazard Alert Letter.”

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