b'Continued from page 16 Garys Cornerand/or administrative controls. I recently heard commentsMETALfrom a New England federal OSHA compliance officerDECKthat he expects the construction company to reevaluatePRODUCTStheir work, as far as exposure potential, throughout the day and adjust safeguards appropriately. The implication here is that whenever conditions on the site change in any way, a new JHA should be performed.Need Metal Deck?OSHA has defined the lower risk for construction as work that allows workers to remain six feet apart with littleWe stock all gauges andcontact with the public. Medium risk work requires workerswill produce accessoriesto be within six feet of each other and with customers, visitors and the public. High risk are those sites occupiedto meet your needsby other workers, customers, or residents suspected or known to have COVID-19. In the guidance, OSHA lists engineering controls as closing doors whenever possible or erecting barriers such as plastic sheeting.All finish options available, including:OSHA recommends that employers continually reassess~Galvanizedthese barriers. For administrative controls, employers~Prime-Paintedshould follow CDC guidance and train employees on the~Stainless Steel spread of the disease.Recommended training is extensive. It includes suchsales@cordeck.comthings as training employees to recognize the signs and symptoms of COVID-19, and how the disease isA Cordeck DEXPERT is available to assist youspread. You should also train employees in all policiesin selecting the right products for your projectand procedures applicable to the employees duties and provide information on social distancing and PPE. Remind employees to stay home if sick, how to properly wear face coverings and about EPA-approved cleaning chemicals. As with all other safety issues, you need to determine how to apply your safety progressive discipline program to COVID-19 pandemic issues.The above measures are what OSHA considers to be feasible recommendations or guidance. For OSHA to allege a violation of the general duty clause, it must prove that an employer did not implement feasible work practices, administrative controls and engineering controls. So, if you determine that any of this guidance is not feasible or creates a greater hazard, you should document the analysis that led to your conclusion in case you are cited for a general duty clause violation. An example of greater hazard might be an increased risk of a heat related illness created by requiring employees to wear face coverings inWe have several locationsa high or extremely high heat index environment. To Provide Excellent Customer Service! infloorsystems@cordeck.comAs you can see, even though we do not have anWhatever it takesemergency temporary standard from federal OSHA we canWhenever you need itsee that we are dealing with an ever-changing landscape.877 . 857 . 6400|cordeck.com www.mrca.orgMidwest Roofer 19'