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Safe Way Treads Wear Like Iron!
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I bought a set of these reflective treads for the new deck I built. They are still in great condition after two years of blistering SoCal summer heat and two winter downpours. We are having our house remodeled now, and workers carrying sacks of cement, drywall, lumber and sand are tromping on the stair treads, and they still hold up fine. We hose off our deck regularly as well and they have not come loose.

The Last Bath Mat You Will Ever Buy!
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My only regret is not finding out about peel and stick bathtub mats 30 years ago. This mat is thin and sticks directly to the tub, so you can hardly tell it's there. Unlike suction cup mats that are bulky and have a tendency to slide around as well as get mildew underneath. Straightforward and simple installation, non-slip surface, and long length make this product a winner in all aspects. Everyone should own one of these.

Super Reflective - Holds Great!
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Tape sticks to surface like it’s hanging on for dear life - definitely don’t need to worry about it coming off. The reflectiveness of this product is amazing blends in good with aluminum panels so it doesn’t stand out like a sore thumb but when the light hits it you definitely know it’s there super bright.

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Hazard Categories that Every Business Owner Should Know

Posted by James Urasky on

Hazard Categories that Every Business Owner Should Know

To help keep your employees safe and your business free from litigation, every business owner should be aware of the hazard categories that can affect your workplace and take steps to minimize your risks.

1. Acceleration: This is just a fancy term for “fall” hazard. Acceleration happens when we speed up or slow down too quickly. Hazards from deceleration and impact, especially from falls are one of the most common type of workplace injury.
2. Biohazards: Hazards of harmful bacterial, viruses, fungi, and molds are airborne or bloodborne.
3. Chemical reactions: Chemical reactions can be violent, and can cause explosions, dispersion of materials and emission of heat.
4. Electrical: There are six basic electrical hazards: shock, ignition, heating/overheating, inadvertent activation (unexpected startup), failure to operate, and equipment explosion.
5. Ergonomics: The nature of the work being done may include force, posture, position of operation characteristics that require hazardous lifting, lowering, pushing, pulling, and twisting.
6. Explosives and explosions: Explosions result in quick (instantaneous) releases of gas, heat, noise, light and over-pressure. Most explosive accidents are caused by explosions of combustible gases.
7. Mechanical hazards: Tools, equipment, machinery and any object may contain pinch points, sharp points and edges, weight, rotating parts, stability, ejected parts and materials that could cause injury.
8. Pressure: Increased pressure in hydraulic and pneumatic systems. Pressure may cause ruptures in pressure vessels, whipping hoses. Small high-pressure leaks may cause serious injuries.
9. Toxins: Materials that in small amounts may cause injury to skin and internal organs are considered toxic. Toxins may enter through inhalation, ingestion, absorbed or injected.
10. Vibration/Noise: Produce adverse physiological and psychological effects. Whole-body vibration is a common hazard in the trucking industry. Segmental vibration and noise hazards exist when working with equipment, such as jack hammers.

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