Falls are a common cause of serious injury at work, often resulting in avoidable deaths. The sad reality is that many of the serious injuries and deaths that result from falls today are the result of not following proper regulations or best practices when it comes to safety. OSHA has a long list of rules that workplaces need to follow depending on their type of business, but even beyond that there are usually additional best practices aimed at reducing the risk of injury and occupational Read More +
More and more companies are, sadly, not only facing increased fatalities of their workers on job sites, but likewise an increase in lawsuits or otherwise accidental scenarios which lead to unwanted and costly negative public reputation—often leading to or including license removal, and even termination! Workplace hazards are seemingly being neglected, not taken seriously enough, or responsibly when it comes to the winning-bidder and his or her intentions in creating a safer work environment for the workers in which one employs on said job site. Read More +
While 2015 was not absent by any means of work-code and safety oriented violations, a most recent incident caused OSHA to cite a company in North Dakota $105,000 for failing to ensure multiple situational-awareness and safety hazards were in place, that proper personal protective gear was in place, and that work-hazards were minimized. While not uncommon, such instances seem to be on the rise in the past several years—or at least are becoming more easily reported and traceable. An unsecured forklift platform was partially to Read More +
In today’s construction industry there are many job-site dangers. Unfortunately, many often lead to death when proper fall protection is not in place. Since there are so many varying complex scenarios and environments in which are required for construction, water, HVAC, and electric workers this sort of prospective fall protection is highly desirable. Per OSHA standards, any workers in which are operating above 6 feet are required to utilized an accredited, personal anchoring device for safety. While most workers have lanyards or harness personal fall Read More +
Beam Runner (http://www.beamrunner.com/) is made in the USA personal anchoring device designed by by Louis Cowin, a master machinist from Bohemia, NY.
Beam Runner (http://www.beamrunner.com/), finely crafted personal anchoring and fall protection device, proudly made in the USA. Adjustable 1/4″ to 1″ Instructions: Step 1: Squeeze the handle and place the tool over the beam. Step 2: Turn the knob until the tool tightens on the beam. Step 3: Turn back 1/4 turn.
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