Avoid OSHA violations and keep your employees safe.
In fast-paced, hazardous work environments, OSHA requires that companies use labels and signs that inform workers of dangers in ways that meet certain standards. OSHA labels will not only help keep your team safe, but also avoid the unpleasant consequences of OSHA violations
ANSI/OSHA-compliant signs and labels in your facility.
The American National Standards Institute (ANSI) Z535 standard explains how to communicate about safety issues using signs, labels, and other instructional materials in the workplace, in public places, and on product packaging. ANSI most recently updated this Z535 standard in 2017, and OSHA has adopted these guidelines as best practices for workplaces since 2013.
Don't risk falling out of compliance over time.
If you own a business, you need many kinds of signs to stay compliant with OSHA, ANSI, NFPA, and other regulations. You'll need pipe markers to label the facility's pipes, safety signs to mark hazards, first aid signs and fire equipment signs pointing people to emergency response supplies, and more.
Keep your labels compliant and workers safe.
Facilities that use hazardous chemicals need labels that reflect the Globally Harmonized System (GHS) standard for chemical labeling, which was adopted by OSHA and become mandatory in the U.S. in 2016. Our GHS labels were designed to endure water, chemicals, abrasions, and fading
Inform people of all kinds of safety aspects.
These signs must be noticeable, easy to read, and in many cases, comply with OSHA standards for safety signs. These standards can include formatting and content requirements. Since safety is considered the 6S in the 5S program, taking steps to keeping workers safe is a key to a successful and productive business.
Keep your employees protected from hazards.
Employees need PPE to protect them from hazards when engineering and administrative controls can't adequately keep people safe.
Quickly identify what's in your facility's pipes.
Pipe marking is a critical part of any facility’s labeling. Correctly labeled pipes and valves reduces the risk of injury or damage should a leak or burst occur, as well as reduce any overall incident response time.
Gear & equipment for electrical safety.
Arc flash labels can help save lives. These labels warn people of the serious electrical hazards present in a facility. Arc flash labels are made with tough materials and follow the National Fire Protection Association’s (NFPA) for arc flash labeling.
Properly identify hazardous chemicals to assist emergency response workers.
Fire diamond signs and labels indicate how hazardous materials are. The National Fire Protection Association established the standard known as NFPA 704, designed for emergency responders, to quickly and easily assess risk posed by hazardous substances.
Keep your electrical panel areas clear.
Use appropriate markings to alert people to potential electrical dangers and keep the area in front of equipment clear so work can be performed safely. Meet Electrical Panel requirements with the correct floor markings.