Emergency Preparedness: What Does Cal/OSHA Require?
Here’s just some of what you’ll learn during this in-depth DVD
Buy the DVD for only $199
Workplace emergencies are rare, but when they happen, it’s usually without warning. Fire, heat illness, heart attacks, toxic chemical spills, confined spaces, explosions, natural disasters—even workplace violence—can occur in the blink of an eye. Under the new California administration enforcement and fines are increasing and the government is becoming even more aggressive and punitive.
Failure to have an emergency action plan in writing is an oft-cited offense under Cal/OSHA rules. Having a written emergency action plan is required for each location an employer has employees. Whether your company or your client’s company is in construction, agriculture, manufacturing, or retail – noncompliance is no longer an option.
Clyde Trombettas has developed a strong understanding of the California occupational safety and health program and State and Federal organizational responsibilities for occupational safety and health. He has worked with many industries and businesses providing information through seminars and training sessions about the California occupational safety and health program and the differences between State and Federal responsibilities. He has worked with and advised many State and Federal agencies concerning emergency preparedness. He has provided occupational safety and health guidance to State agencies such as: the Office of Emergency Services, Department of Health Services, Division of Oil and Gas, and many county agencies throughout California and Federal agencies such as: Federal/OSHA and the Chemical Safety Board.
Alan Traenkner is well known among the OSHA community in the western US. Most recently served as Assistant to the Chief of Cal/OSHA where he, among other things, was responsible for jump starting the internal training program for the staff. Prior to this assignment he was an OSHA Assistant Regional Administrator responsible for federal review of the state programs of California, Hawaii, Nevada and Arizona. He served as the California Area Director for OSHA dating back to disengagement of the California program. As Area Director he was responsible for all federal enforcement, outreach, and review of the California OSHA program. He is well known in the maritime industry as the person responsible for bringing about the wearing of personal protective equipment in this industry. One of his responsibilities with OSHA was emergency preparedness where he managed a combined federal and state response to the California wild fires and an oil spill.