The regulatory environment has and continues to grow, increasing the chances that an inspector with the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) will show up at your company or job site. With the right knowledge, though, there is no need to fret.
RC Publisher Jill Bloom speaks with Tammy Clark, owner of Tammy K. Clark Companies, an OSHA-trained consultant with more than 20 years of experience in the building trades about what roofing contractors should do when an OSHA inspection is happening.
Clark provides a real-world example of how she recently helped a roofing company through an OSHA inspection and what sorts of policies and keywords are important for workers to know.
“Whenever you hear OSHA is on site everybody panics, but I know that my clients are very well trained to the point where everything they do is very habitual, and I have trained them that the only way that we get consistent, predictable outcomes is to create a process and to train and follow that process,” she said.