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 CSLB Inspections?

What about Site Inspections? Read more below.


California Department of
Industrial Relations about
upcoming inspections of
construction sites...





May 30, 2014
CSLB #14-07
     Following a series of fatal accidents involving construction workers, CSLB is passing along an announcement from the California Department of Industrial Relations about upcoming inspections of construction sites in the San Francisco Bay Area. CSLB likewise encourages rigorous training programs and on-site safety measures to protect construction workers from danger. 
Cal/OSHA Targets Construction Sites for Inspections
OAKLAND Cal/OSHA is focusing on safety compliance at construction sites in the San Francisco Bay Area, following a recent series of fatal accidents in the region. Investigators have been deployed to inspect construction work sites throughout the coming weeks to determine whether adequate measures have been taken to identify safety hazards and prevent injury.
     “Construction sites present special challenges to worker safety,” said Christine Baker, Director of the Department of Industrial Relations (DIR). “Employers need to have strong safety programs in place and train their workers to follow procedures.”
     Cal/OSHA is a division of state Department of Industrial Relations.
     Hazards at construction sites include open trenches and moving equipment at ground level, but elevated areas are particularly dangerous. Four recent incidents in California illustrate the danger.
     On May 21, a worker at a residential project in San Jose fell to his death from a three-story building. On May 20, a worker on a San Mateo project tumbled nine feet from a wall, sustaining fatal head injuries. The same day in San Diego, a worker near the top of 22-foot rebar column was killed when the column fell on him. On May 18, a construction worker was killed when the train bridge he was dismantling in downtown Riverside collapsed, crushing him. All four accidents are under investigation by Cal/OSHA.
     Falls are the leading cause of death for construction workers, which is one reason why the federal Occupational Safety & Health Administration (OSHA) has designated June 2-6 as “National Safety Stand-Down” week to encourage employers to talk with workers about fall hazards and prevention.
     Cal/OSHA has posted an industry-specific fact sheet on fall protection online, and will be participating with federal OSHA in a series of “Safety Stand-Down” events at construction sites across the state to bring emphasis to the importance of fall protection and other safety measures at construction sites.
     “Our goal is to raise awareness for everyone working in construction that hazards can be identified and corrected,” said acting Cal/OSHA Chief Juliann Sum. “Preparation and vigilance are vital to preventing workplace fatalities.”
     Fall protection will be among the items Cal/OSHA inspectors will be checking during its inspections, from railings on buildings to personal devices such as hooks that attach to vests. Cal/OSHA’s teams will also examine trench safety, equipment safety and potential site hazards such as power lines. If inspectors find a lack of protection or a serious hazard, they can stop work at the site until the hazards are abated. Employers who fail to comply with Cal/OSHA safety regulations will be cited and ordered to correct the violations.
     Cal/OSHA has resources available for employers and employees on its website, including safety publications for industries such as construction. Cal/OSHA’s Consultation Program provides free and voluntary assistance to employers and employee organizations to improve their health and safety programs. For assistance from the Cal/OSHA Consultation Program, employers can call (800) 963-9424.
     Additional information on specific issues and work-related topics are available on the DIR website as well as on Facebook and Twitter.
# # #


CSLB urges consumers to follow these tips before hiring anyone to work on their home:

· Only hire licensed contractors and ask to see their license and a photo ID to verify their identity. California law requires a license for all home improvement contracts with a combined cost of more than $500 for labor and materials.
· Always check the license number on CSLB’s Instant License Check feature.
· Never make a down payment of more than 10 percent of the contract price or $1,000, whichever is less.
· Don’t pay in cash, and don’t let payments get ahead of the work.
· Get at least three bids, check references, get a written contract, and make sure you understand all terms before signing the contract.
· If a contractor has employees, make sure they are covered by a workers’ compensation insurance policy, which is noted on the license detail page on CSLB’s website. Otherwise, if a worker is injured on the job, the property owner could be liable for medical and other expenses.

   The Contractors State License Board operates under the umbrella of the California Department of Consumer Affairs. More information and publications about hiring contractors are available on CSLB’s website or by calling (800) 321-CSLB (2752).


Source: From: "Contractors State License Board@CSLB" <CSLBINFO@CSLB.CA.GOV>



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Roberts Electric Service, Inc.
302 Washington St #100
San Diego, CA 92103

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