Backyard grilling, fireworks and pool parties are popular summer activities. As we gather for Fourth of July celebrations, remember to take precautions to ensure your special event is safe and accident-free.
The sun releases energy, called radiation, in various forms: in the sunlight you see, the heat you feel, and the invisible ultraviolet (UV) rays that cause you to get sunburned. UV rays from the sun can also damage your eyes and hurt your vision.
When driving through road construction, it’s important to drive safely to protect yourself and those around you. According to the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration, over 700 fatalities happen every year in work zones. However, you can easily stay safe while driving in work zones if you follow some important tips.
During the warm, summer months, it's important to consider how the heat and humidity affect those who work outside. Workers exposed to hot and humid conditions are at risk of heat-related illness, especially those doing heavy work tasks or using bulky or non-breathable protective clothing and equipment. Some workers might be at higher risk than others if they have not built up a tolerance to hot conditions, or if they have certain health conditions.
Returning to in-person work is a top priority for many workplaces. As the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic lessens, employers are eager to get employees back in their buildings. But that comes with a series of complications.
Make an injury free workplace your mission this month with proactive and concrete goals set in stone to keep you and your co-workers healthy!
Summertime is the most popular season for people to consider purchasing a pool for their home. Installing a swimming pool in your home is a huge investment, and one to consider very carefully. Besides just the initial cost of the pool, insurance coverage needs to be considered fully as well.
As the number of hot days increases, it's important to pay attention to the temperature gauge and how long your kids are out playing in the sun.
As we have become more dependent on smartphones and computers to make many parts of our lives easier and more convenient, this connectivity and technology comes at a cost in terms of potential risks and liabilities.
The IRS has set the maximum amounts employees can funnel into their health savings accounts and health reimbursement accounts (HRAs) for the 2022 policy year.
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