Safety.Contractors

$7,275.00

Safety Contractors help their clients keep workers safe and protected from injury and illness. They also consult on how to comply with the Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSH Act) in America.

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Domain Name: Safety.Contractors

Safety Contractors help their clients keep workers safe and protected from injury and illness. They also consult on how to comply with the Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSH Act) in America.

The OSH Act covers most private sector employers and their workers, in addition to some public sector employers and workers in the 50 states and certain territories and jurisdictions under federal authority. Those jurisdictions include the District of ColumbiaPuerto Rico, the Virgin IslandsAmerican SamoaGuamNorthern Mariana IslandsWake IslandJohnston Island, and the Outer Continental Shelf Lands as defined in the Outer Continental Shelf Lands Act.

Private sector employers[edit]

The OSH Act covers most private sector employers in all 50 states, the District of Columbia, and other U.S. jurisdictions—either directly through federal OSHA or through an OSHA approved state plan.

State plans are OSHA-approved job safety and health programs operated by individual states instead of federal OSHA. Federal OSHA approves and monitors all state plans and provides as much as fifty percent of the funding for each program. State-run safety and health programs are required to be at least as effective as the federal OSHA program.

The following 22 states or territories have OSHA-approved state programs: AlaskaArizonaCaliforniaHawaiiIndianaIowaKentuckyMarylandMichiganMinnesotaNevadaNew MexicoNorth CarolinaOregonPuerto RicoSouth CarolinaTennesseeUtahVermontVirginiaWashington, and Wyoming.[5]

Federal OSHA provides coverage to certain workplaces specifically excluded from a state’s plan — for example, work in maritime industries or on military bases.

State and local governments[edit]

Workers at state and local government agencies are not covered by federal OSHA, but have OSH Act protections if they work in those states that have an OSHA-approved state program. OSH Act rules also permit states and territories to develop plans that cover only public sector (state and local government) workers. In these cases, private sector workers and employers remain under federal OSHA jurisdiction. Five additional states and one U.S. territory have OSHA approved state plans that cover public sector workers only: ConnecticutIllinoisMaineNew JerseyNew York, and the Virgin Islands.

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