and Health (AFOSH) Program, AFI 91-301 (June 1, 1996), available at http://www.e-publishing.af.mil/ pubfiles/af/91/afi91-301/afi91-301.pdf.
(36) Controlling Exposures To Hazardous Materials, AFOSH Standard 48-8 (September 1, 1997), available at http://www.e-publishing.af.mil/ pubfiles/af/48/afoshstd48-8/afoshstd48-8.pdf.
See also, Controlling Exposures To Hazardous Materials, AFOSH Standard 48-8, Attach.
His keen leadership and unambiguous safety message across the 543-member squadron has improved the civil engineering culture of safety and has guaranteed compliance to AFOSH
and AFI safety regulations.
He was chosen for his outstanding communication skills to brief wing leadership at the quarterly Nuclear Surety and AFOSH
councils and authored an authoritative cross-specialty article on Operational Risk Management for the base newspaper.
Standard 48-19, Hazardous Noise Program (based on the Occupational Safety & Health Administration (OSHA) Occupational Health Standard 29 CFR 1910.95, Occupational Noise Exposure) is the primary Air Force directive on hazardous noise exposure policies, responsibilities, and procedures (including hearing protective device information).
Current Occupational Safety and Health Administration and Air Force regulations (OSHA CFR 1910 expanded standards and AFOSH
STD 91-501) prohibit food and drink in areas where potential ingestion hazards exist, and they discuss educating people on these ingestion hazards.
He noticed that eye wash stations in his shop did not have signs posted per AFOSH
In fact, failure to comply with current standards could result in disciplinary action against an offender and supervisor under the Air Force Occupational Safety and Health (AFOSH
) Standard 161.17, Standardized Occupational Health Program.
These include AFOSH
standards, safety operating instructions, and occupational health standards that minimize exposure to risk.
His program meets all AF Occupatio nal Safety and Health (AFOSH
) Standards and Code of Federal Regulations (CFR).