You should act on any advice given by your occupational health service provider. Meeting and talking at regular intervals with your occupational health service provider, as well as any other professionals involved, will help ensure you’re successfully managing health risks on site. You must also keep health records for all those undergoing occupational health surveillance.
You should look at all the potential dangers around yoursite and the work carried out, and then assess whichworkers are likely to be exposed to them. You shouldconsider the hazard.
the length of time workers areexposed and how much they’re exposed to. If you’re notsure what to do about health risks, a good starting pointmay be to talk to your trade association. At some point, anoccupational health professional, occupational hygienistor ergonomist may help you assess the risks and identifycontrol measures.
Are you trying to tell me that I may have problems?
tell me, tell me, how can I improve the working conditions of my company?
that is a goog news, i`m looking for a risk manager for my enterprise.... mi partner an i, we are builders
exposure to asbestos, dusts including silica and lead, chemicals, sunlight, diesel engine exhaust emissions - frequent loud noise - frequent or excessive use of vibrating tools - frequent or excessive manual handling of loads - stress and fatigue
for your type of business you have several risks
you must consider your workplace activities, processes and the substances used that could harm employee health - ask your employees what they think the hazards are, as they may notice things that are not obvious to you and may have some good ideas on how to control the risks -