We specialize in helping organizations develop and implement effective exposure control plans (ECPs) to manage common workplace hazards.
Our team of qualified professionals can assist with the development of a complete ECP. This includes identifying risks and providing strategies to manage them. Moreover, we understand that different organizations face different hazards. Therefore, we work collaboratively with your staff to ensure that the plan is practical and feasible for your workplace and circumstances.
Whether you are dealing with hazards such as asbestos, lead, silica, isocyanates, welding fume, carbon monoxide, or diesel exhaust, we can help you implement a plan that works best for your organization.
Our services don’t stop at the development of the ECP. We can also assist with the implementation and training of the plan to ensure that your workers understand the risks and are equipped with the necessary knowledge and tools to mitigate them.
We conduct thorough research into the exposure risks that may be present in your workplace and can conduct exposure assessments and air monitoring for hazardous substances. This helps us develop an effective plan that meets regulatory requirements for many chemical and biological substances.
An exposure control plan is a critical document that outlines how you have identified hazards, how they can harm your people, and how you will control these hazards to reduce the risk of illness. It also provides a framework for training workers in the implementation of your plan and defines everyone’s role in its successful execution.
If you’re unsure whether you need an exposure control plan, please don’t hesitate to contact us. We’ll assess your workplace and provide advice on the steps you need to take to ensure the safety of your workers.
We are committed to helping organizations create safe and healthy workplaces.
Contact us today to learn how we can help you develop and implement an effective exposure control plan.
Regulation changes are now in effect as of May 1, 2017 with significant changes to regulatory compliance for lead and silica. Are you in compliance with these changes?