There is no better education for managing risk than the United States Armed Forces. So when Navy Veteran Alan Biliti [...]
LEAD has launched its own summer hydration campaign, “Keep Cool with LEAD” for its employees to keep cool during these hot summer months. “Safety for our workers is always a top priority and creating this campaign to remind employees of the challenges in working in the summer heat,” says Mark.
The ASA North Texas Chapter is highlighting Fall Prevention in construction during June 2022. Scott Boddy, General Manager at LEAD Dallas, Ft. Worth, says, “We are excited to participate in the Association’s mission to increase awareness of fall hazards — and to stop fall fatalities and injuries in construction.”
May is National Electrical Safety Month and a time for companies and trade craftsmen to reevaluate their safety when working with electricity. LEAD New England Managing Partner Dick McLaughlin says his skilled trade staffing company has embraced this year’s Electrical Safety Month theme, Energy Resilience.
LEAD Corpus Christi, Operations Manager Joseph Aceves Alerts all Employees about Health, Safety, and Environment with Spider Bites
As the weather warms, workplace safety is a top priority as many jobs gear up for outdoor activity-perhaps, spring cleaning of a work site or storage building. Care should be taken as warm weather is also a time for spiders to be active.
The National Safety Stand-Down Week 2022 to Prevent Falls in Construction runs from May 2-6, 2022 and brings awareness of safety and fall prevention in the construction industry across the country.
Organized by the International Labor Organization in 2003, World Day for Safety and Health is based on the premise that every worker has the right to a safe and healthy working environment.
“We make it our business to be experts in safety to ensure LEAD trade workers are properly educated in safe worksite practice and LEAD clients receive skilled, trained quality workers,” says LEAD General Manager Scott Boddy. “The amount of safety training and skilled experience a trade worker has can make a huge difference in a company’s safety risk.”
“Educating trade workers about the hazards of a job and teaching them how to recognize a safety risk are two ways any company can cut injuries in the workplace,” says Scott Boddy, General Manager of LEAD Dallas, Ft. Worth.
Working in a shipyard, or on a vessel, involves welding, steel cutting, machinery maintenance and repair, plumbing, electrical work, rigging, and clean-up of chemicals and fuel – to name a few. Many of these activities can be considered at high risk of injury or illness, therefore, require workers who understand maritime safety protocol.