Monitor buildings as cold weather moves in

Make sure fire protection equipment is visible in the snow.

Now that winter weather has arrived in northern states and cold temperatures are creeping south, it is time to review and address the emergency plans your business put in place earlier in the fall. Initiate your snow removal contract, if needed. Work with your staff to check building conditions at all locations and monitor temperature.


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Employers prepare for new OSHA reporting rule

paramedics-with-patient-on-gurney

Beginning January 1, 2015, employers will have new requirements for reporting workplace fatalities and serious injuries to the federal government. A new Occupational Safety and Health Administration rule also revises how records are kept and updates the list of employers partially exempt from recordkeeping requirements. Even an employer partially exempt from recordkeeping must still adhere to the new reporting requirements.


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Ready for snow? Clear the path

tractor-snowplow

As a property owner, you want to do whatever you can to welcome visitors to your home or business and keep your family, employees and customers safe. Snow and ice on walkways, roadways, driveways and parking lots can present extra challenges during winter months.


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Keep business flowing: Prevent frozen pipes

burst-pipes

Arctic temperatures can have a dramatic effect on your building, freezing pipes and causing costly damage. Especially vulnerable systems include fire protection equipment and piping; heating, ventilation and air conditioning equipment; compressors and piping; water and sprinkler mains; valves; and sanitary systems. Depending on the extent of damage, failure or disruption of these important systems can be expensive to repair or force temporary closure of your business. Take steps to prevent problems when the cold hits.


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