Skip to main content

Repair Shop Safety Program

Table of Contents

1.0 Introduction

  • 1.1 The purpose of the Repair Shop Safety Program is to establish safe work practices and procedures to ensure that employees working within or utilizing repair shops are aware of specific hazards associated with repair shops and the controls necessary to prevent injury and illness.

2.0 Objectives and Metrics

  • 2.1  This program will ensure compliance with applicable federal, state, and local regulations including but not limited to:
    • 2.1.1  Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) 29 CFR 1910 General Industry & 1926 Construction
    • 2.1.2  American National Standards Institute (ANSI)
  • 2.2  The Repair Shop Safety Program is intended to:
    • 2.2.1  Ensure a safe work environment for personnel who work in or may utilize repair shops.
    • 2.2.2  Establish safe work practices and procedures for working in repair shops and utilizing equipment associated with repair shops.

3.0 Scope

  • 3.1  This program applies to all Cornell University employees working within or utilizing repair shops in the Grounds and Transportation and Delivery Services Departments.

4.0 Roles and Responsibilities

  • 4.1  Environment, Health and Safety (EHS)
    • 4.1.1  In collaboration with the Grounds and Transportation and Delivery Services Departments, review the Repair Shop Safety Program periodically and revise, as necessary.
    • 4.1.2  Provide technical assistance regarding the regulatory requirements associated with repair shops.
  • 4.2  Supervisors
    • 4.2.1  Ensure that employees working in or utilizing repair shops follow all safety practices and procedures outlined in this program.
    • 4.2.2  Ensure employees working in or utilizing repair shops receive and complete all required training as outlined in this program.
  • 4.3  Employees Working in or Utilizing Shops
    • 4.3.1  Follow all safe work practices and procedures as outlined in this program.
    • 4.3.2  Complete all required safety training.
    • 4.3.3  Report any unsafe conditions immediately to a supervisor.

5.0 Procedures

  • 5.1  Incident Reporting
    • 5.1.1  Reporting an Incident
      • b.  You will receive a notification from after submitting your report.
    • 5.1.2  Instructions
      • a.  Instructions are included directly in the incident reporting form. If you need additional instructions, see the references on the Incident Reporting website.
      • b.  All incidents must be investigated, and all sections of the form must be completed.
  • 5.2  Emergency Procedures
    • 5.2.1  Emergency Assistance
      • a.  To request assistance from Cornell Police or EHS:
        • From a Cornell phone, dial 911, or
        • From any phone, dial (607) 255-1111 to reach Cornell Police Dispatch
    • 5.2.2  The Emergency Services website provides resources on emergency preparedness. Resources include but are not limited to:
    • 5.2.3  East Campus Service Center (ECSC):
      • a.  The location of the evacuation assembly area and emergency equipment such as fire extinguishers, first-aid kits, and emergency eyewash/showers at the ECSC can be found in the ECSC Safety Plan Item Locations document (HS_GD_006).
    • 5.2.4  Grounds Repair Shop:
      • a.  The evacuation assembly area is located outside of the rear entrance door.
      • b.  Fire Extinguishers – A fire extinguisher is located on each vehicle lift.
      • c.  First-Aid Kits – Located next to the stairs leading to the Shop mezzanine.
      • d.  Emergency Eyewash – Located next to the entrance leading to the office area.
  • 5.3 Hand and Power Tools
    • 5.3.1  Hand and power tools are a common part of our everyday lives and are present in nearly every industry. However, these simple tools can be hazardous and have the potential for causing severe injuries. Hand and power tools must be used properly, safely, and in accordance with the manufacturer’s guidelines.
    • 5.3.2  General Requirements
      • a.  Use the right tool for the job. Match the tool to the task.
      • b.  Examine all tools for damage before each use. Inspect power cords. If damage is found, take the tool out of service, and report the condition to your supervisor.
      • c.  Read the tool’s instruction manual and follow use and maintenance guidelines.
      • d.  All power tools shall have a 3-prong grounded plug or be double-insulated. All power tools shall be UL listed.
      • e.  Make sure all safety guards and devices are in place.
      • f.  Always wear the appropriate personal protective equipment. Safety glasses and gloves should be worn while operating most power tools. Other PPE may also be necessary.
      • g.  Avoid using power tools in wet or damp environments. Utilize a GFCI when necessary.
      • h.  Do not wear loose clothing, dangling objects, or jewelry. Long hair must be restrained.
      • i.   Unplug tools before installing, adjusting, and changing any accessory or attachment.
      • j.   Maintain solid footing and good balance when using tools. Hold or brace the tool securely. Be aware of your surrounding environment.
      • k.  Ensure power tool accessories are specific for the tool it is to be used with.
    • 5.3.3  Specific Requirements
      • a.  Keep fingers away from saw blades. Clamp materials down and keep all guards in place.
      • b.  Do not use compressed air to clean people.
      • c.  When performing electrical work, ensure the use of insulated, rated tools.
      • d.  When using pneumatic tools, a safety clip or retainer must be installed to prevent the equipment or hoses from coming apart. Never point pneumatic tools at anyone.
      • e.  All hand grinders must be used with the guards and handles in place.
      • f.  Impact tools, such as drift pins, wedges, and chisels, shall be kept free of mushroomed heads.
      • g.  The wooden handles of tools shall be kept free of splinters or cracks.
      • h.  Before an abrasive wheel is mounted, it should be inspected closely to be sure that it is free from cracks or defects.
      • i.   Where flammable atmospheres exist, spark-resistant tools made from brass, plastic, aluminum, or wood will prevent ignition sources.
    • 5.3.4  Specific safety information regarding equipment used in the shop can be found in the following documents:
      • a.  Bench Grinder Safety Awareness Guide (HS_GD_002)
      • b.  Tire Changer Safety Awareness Guide (HS_GD_003)
      • c.  Vehicle Lift Safety Awareness Guide (HS_GD_004)
    • 5.3.5  Additional tool and machine resources can be found on the Environment, Health and Safety Tool, and Machine Safety webpage. For training information, refer to the Repair Shop Safety Training Matrix (HS_GD_005).  
  • 5.4 Hazard Communication
    • 5.4.1  Cornell University employees have a right to know about the health and physical hazards presented by chemicals they work with or could be exposed to in their work location, and what they can do to avoid injury or illness when working with these chemicals. Environment, Health and Safety provides information and training to reduce the possibility of accidental exposure and to comply with the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) Hazard Communication Standard.
    • 5.4.2  Cornell University’s Hazard Communication Program
      • a.  Applies to all non-laboratory locations/employee chemical use and storage.
      • b.  Lab safety standard applies to laboratory locations.
      • c.  Requires all employees to receive hazard communication training upon initial assignment.
      • d.  Requires all chemical containers to be clearly labeled.
      • e.  Requires Safety Data Sheets (SDS) to be available for all chemicals in the workplace.
      • f.   Requires departments to maintain an inventory of chemicals utilized in their work location(s).
      • g.  Requires supervisors to minimize the use of chemicals when possible, choose the least hazardous chemicals to use, provide appropriate personal protective equipment, and ensure employees are working in accordance with the University’s Hazard Communication Program.
    • 5.4.3  Safety Data Sheets (SDS)
      • a.  SDS contain important information regarding a chemical’s physical properties, health hazards, environmental hazards, Permissible Exposure Limits (PELs), personal protective equipment, first aid, storage, and disposal requirements, etc.
      • b.  SDS follow a specified sequential 16-section format.
      • c.  Must have an SDS “readily accessible” to all employees for all chemicals utilized in the work location.
      • d.  Should be received with any chemical order and can also be found using the online Chemwatch search engine.
    • 5.4.4  Chemical Container Labels
      • a.  All chemical containers must be properly labeled.
      • b.  All labels must include the chemical name, a harmonized signal word, GHS pictogram, hazard statement for each hazard class/category, a precautionary statement, and supplier identification.
      • c.  All secondary containers utilized for chemicals must also be assigned right-to-know labels.
      • d.  Pre-made chemical labels can be downloaded from the EHS website.
    • 5.4.5  Pictograms
      • a.  Represent specific hazard classifications.
      • b.  Individual pictograms must be equipped with the standardized format: red-framed diamond border, white background, and a symbol representing a distinct hazard(s).
    • 5.4.6  The Hazard Communication Program, toolbox talks, and additional resources can be found on the Environment, Health and Safety Hazard Communication webpage. Refer to the Hazard Communication Program and Repair Shop Safety Training Matrix (HS_GD_005) for training information.
  • 5.5  Hot Work Safety
    • 5.5.1  Hot Work includes but is not limited to any work that involves operations including cutting, welding, thermit welding, brazing, soldering, grinding, thermal spraying, thawing pipe, installation of torch-applied roof systems, or any other similar activity. The following operations do not require a Hot Work Permit; fixed grinding wheels, electric soldering irons, heat guns, matches/lighters, process equipment (e.g., furnaces, ovens, hot water tanks, boilers, etc.), and lab-related activities including Bunsen Burners, hot plates, propane/butane torches (equal to or less than 15oz).
    • 5.5.2  Whenever possible, move welding to an Approved Designated Area, a permanent location designed or approved for hot work operations to be performed regularly.
    • 5.5.3  If doing Hot Work is performed outside a Designated Area:
      • a.  Complete the FM Global Hot Work Permit and maintain the 35 Foot-Rule:
        • Keep combustible materials 35ft from the point of operation,
        • Or protect combustibles by a listed or approved welding curtain, welding blanket, welding pad, or equivalent.
        • Ensure a fire extinguisher is readily available and accessible.
      • b.  If the 35 Foot-Rule cannot be maintained, a Fire Watch must be present.
        •  A Fire Watch is an employee who is trained in hot work safety and monitors the hot work area for changing conditions and watches for fires and extinguishes fire if possible.
        • The fire watch is someone other than Hot Work Operator. A fire watch shall be maintained for at least 1 hour after completion of hot work operations to detect and extinguish smoldering fires.
    • 5.5.4  Wear appropriate personal protective equipment, such as a face shield, leather welder's vest, and gauntlet gloves. Use cotton or denim clothing.
    • 5.5.5  Make sure there is sufficient general ventilation. Where welding fumes and gases can accumulate, use local exhaust ventilation to remove the contaminants.
    • 5.5.6  Inspect equipment for loose connections, and bare wires or cables before operating. Make sure the machinery is properly grounded.
    • 5.5.7  All units must be equipped with back-flow prevention and flash back arrestors.
    • 5.5.8  Follow proper use and storage procedures.
    • 5.5.9  The Hot Work Program, toolbox talks, and additional resources can be found on the Environment, Health and Safety Hot Work and Welding Safety webpage. Refer to the Hot Work Program and Repair Shop Safety Training Matrix (HS_GD_005) for training information.
  • 5.6 Lock/Tag/Verify
    • 5.6.1  The Lock/Tag Verify (LTV) program establishes the minimum requirements for disconnecting hazardous energy sources before servicing, maintenance, or repairs take place. Lockout is the required method of controlling personnel exposure to hazardous energy sources. Equipment hazardous energy sources are turned off, physically locked, and verified to be de-energized before employees begin maintenance or repair work that could otherwise pose a significant safety hazard.
    • 5.6.2  Personal Danger Locks and Tags
      • a.  An individually keyed Red lock shall be applied anytime the owner is exposed to a hazardous energy source. The key must be under the control of the employee when the lock is in use, and the lock shall not be left on equipment when the employee is not on site. All persons installing a red personal danger lock shall also install an accompanying tag that includes their name and how the individual can be contacted. The tag approved for use at Cornell is a white “Danger” tag with red stripes and black lettering.
    • 5.6.3  Caution Locks and Tags
      • a.  Yellow caution locks and tags are used to indicate equipment as being out of service. These machines & systems must not be turned on or used until an authorized employee has removed the lock and tag. Yellow locks and tags are never to be used alone for personal protection when working on equipment. All persons installing a caution lock shall also install an accompanying caution tag that includes their name, date(s), and how the authorized person can be contacted.
    • 5.6.4  Procedures
      • a.  The standard Lock/Tag/Verify procedures shall be used when one employee is exposed to a single potentially hazardous energy source. When a system or piece of equipment requires the shutdown of multiple energy isolating devices or has multiple hazardous energy input sources, a written Hazardous Energy Assessment and Control Procedure (HEACP) shall be established.
    • 5.6.5  Abandon Lock Removal Procedures
      • a.  All red personal danger locks and tags must be removed by their owner upon leaving the work area. Authorized employees who abandon personal danger locks and tags will be subject to disciplinary measures. Any employee who removes another employee’s red personal danger lock without authorization will be subject to disciplinary measures. If a red personal danger lock owner is not available, and the lock must be removed for emergency purposes, a supervisor may have an employee’s lock and tag removed upon completing the Abandon Lock Removal Permit.
    • 5.6.6  The LTV Program, forms, and toolbox talks can be found on the Environment, Health and Safety Lock/Tag/Verify webpage. For training information, refer to the LTV Program and Repair Shop Safety Training Matrix (HS_GD_005).
  • 5.7 Personal Protective Equipment
    • 5.7.1  The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) requires that employers protect their employees from workplace hazards that can cause injury. When engineering controls and safe work practices are not feasible or do not provide sufficient protection, employers must provide personal protective equipment (PPE) to their employees and ensure its use.
    • 5.7.2  PPE Assessment
      • a.  To determine what types of PPE are necessary, supervisors must first identify physical and health hazards in the workplace. This process is known as conducting a PPE Assessment. The PPE Assessment process must be documented using the PPE Assessment Form (PPE Program - Appendix A). PPE Assessments should include the following:
        • A walkthrough of the workplace to develop a list of potential hazards.
        • Identification of all physical, biological, chemical, and radioactive hazards.
        • A review of any history of occupational illnesses or injuries.
        • Identification of the appropriate required PPE for the hazard/task.
    • 5.7.3  Responsibilities
      • a.  Supervisors must conduct a PPE Assessment for each job position or title under their direction and ensure that PPE is provided to employees and that it is used properly.
      • b.  Employees must utilize the provided PPE in accordance with the instruction and training provided. Employees must also inspect their PPE, properly care for and store their PPE, and attend PPE training.
    • 5.7.4  Required PPE
      • a.  Safety Glasses, Goggles, or Face Shields – are required if employees are exposed to hazards such as flying particles, chemical splash and vapor, infectious materials, and harmful light radiation.
      • b.  Protective Gloves - shall be used to protect the hands against skin absorption of harmful substances, chemical burns, electrical hazards, abrasions, cuts, and punctures.
      • c.  Hard Hats – are required when there are overhead hazards, electrical hazards, or there is the potential to bump the head against fixed objects.
      • d.  Safety Shoes – are required when the feet are potentially exposed to crushing, puncture, electrical, and slip hazards.
      • e.  Electrical PPE – is required when employees are potentially exposed to live electrical conductors.
      • f.  Respirators – are required when respiratory hazards cannot be safely controlled with engineering or work practice controls.
      • g.  Ear Plugs & Earmuffs – are required when employees are exposed to hazardous noise - >85 dBA 8-hour time-weighted average.
      • h.  *Note: Employees should check with their supervisor concerning department-specific procedures and policies pertaining to PPE.
    • 5.7.5  Selecting PPE
      • a.  When selecting PPE, fit and comfort should be taken into consideration.
      • b.  Most PPE comes in a variety of sizes and care should be taken to select the proper size for each employee.
      • c.  Improperly fitted PPE may not provide the level of protection desired and may discourage employee use.
      • d.  OSHA and Cornell University require that many categories of PPE meet or be equivalent to standards developed by the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) and the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH).
    • 5.7.6  Contact your supervisor or lead for PPE.
    • 5.7.7  For specific PPE requirements, see the Repair Shop PPE Chart (HS7_SOP).
    • 5.7.8  The PPE Program, forms, and toolbox talks can be found on the Environment, Health and Safety PPE webpage. For training information, refer to the PPE Program and Repair Shop Safety Training Matrix (HS_GD_005).  
  • 5.8 Powered Industrial Truck Safety
    • 5.8.1  The purpose of the Powered Industrial Trucks Program is to protect Cornell University employees from the hazards associated with the operation of Powered Industrial Trucks (PITs) and to ensure that employees maintain and operate Powered Industrial Trucks in a safe manner. The PIT Program, forms, and toolbox talks can be found on the Environment, Health and Safety Mobile Equipment webpage. For training information, refer to the PIT Program and Repair Shop Safety Training Matrix (HS_GD_005).
    • 5.8.2  General Requirements
      • a.  A Pre-Operational Inspection shall be performed on each Powered Industrial Truck for each shift it is operated utilizing the appropriate Pre-Operational Inspection form HS5F_001_PITPreOperationalInspection. The form is available on the EHS Public Site under Mobile Equipment.
      • b.  Only trained and authorized operators shall be allowed to operate a Powered Industrial Truck.
      • c.  Seatbelts must be worn at all times on all Powered Industrial Trucks equipped with one.
      • d.  Before operating always ensure others are clear and safely positioned.
      • e.  PITs shall not be operated in the direction of anyone standing in front of a fixed object.
      • f.   Always look in the direction you are traveling.
      • g.  Come to a complete stop before reversing direction.
      • h.  Keep to the right whenever possible; never pass in an intersection.
      • i.   Always keep an eye out for overhead obstructions, other vehicles, pedestrians, vision obstructions, non-standard driving surfaces, loose objects on the ground, and changing environmental conditions.
      • j.   Powered Industrial Trucks are typically designed to carry the operator only. The number of seats and occupant restraint devices supports this concept. If a vehicle is equipped with multiple seats and occupant restraint devices, then one rider may sit in each additional seat.
      • k.  No one may ride on a PIT's counterweight, forks, or load being carried.
      • l.   Arms or legs shall not be placed between the uprights of the mast or outside the running lines of the vehicle while in motion.
      • m. Operators shall keep both hands free to operate the vehicle. Eating, reading, use of mobile technology devices (e.g., cell phone), and drinking are prohibited while operating a Powered Industrial Truck.
      • n.  Powered Industrial Trucks will not be operated within 10 ft of any overhead power lines.
      • o.  Drive defensively, pedestrians always have the right of way.
      • p.  Avoid sudden starts and stops by always driving under control.
      • q.  Employees are responsible to report and help correct any unstable stacks of material.
      • r.   If a PIT is parked on an incline, the wheels shall be blocked/chocked.
      • s.  Fire aisles, access to stairways, and fire equipment will be kept clear.
      • t.   The right of way will be yielded to ambulances, fire trucks, or other vehicles in emergency situations.
      • u.  Maintain three points of contact while mounting and dismounting fork trucks. Always face equipment when climbing and dismounting.
      • v.  Do not operate a forklift, including any of its functions, from anyplace other than the designated operator’s position.
      • w. Stunt driving, horseplay, and speeding will not be tolerated.
      • x.  When a powered industrial truck is left unattended, load-engaging means will be fully lowered, controls will be neutralized, power will be shut off, and brakes set.
        • A powered industrial truck is unattended when the operator is 25 ft. or more away from the vehicle or whenever the operator leaves the vehicle, and it is not in his view.
        • When the operator of an industrial truck is dismounted and within 25 ft. of the truck still in his view, the load engaging means will be fully lowered, controls neutralized, and the brakes set to prevent movement.
  •  5.9 Remote Overhead Door Control Usage (ECSC)
    • 5.9.1  Wash bay door: Open and close from the exterior of the building with the remote. Must watch door fully open/close.
    • 5.9.2  Service bays: Open from the exterior with remote. Close with control on the wall inside the shop. Must watch door fully close.
    • 5.9.3  Use a spotter for backing when needed.
  •  5.10 Scaffolding
    • 5.10.1  Mobile scaffolding is used in repair shops to perform maintenance on buses. When using mobile scaffolding, always follow the general rules as listed below, the University Fall Prevention Program, regulatory guidelines, and the manufacturer’s requirements.
    • 5.10.2  General Rules for all Scaffolding
      • a.  All employees that access scaffolding must receive training.
      • b.  A competent person shall be identified for all scaffolding work.
      • c.  Guardrails & toeboards shall be installed on all open sides/ends of scaffolding platforms 6 feet or more above ground or floor level.
      • d.  Employees shall not climb cross braces or end frames unless end frames are designed to be climbed. An access ladder, stair tower, or equivalent safe access shall be provided for all scaffolding.
      • e.  Do not use a ladder or other device on scaffolding platforms to increase the height or reach.
      • f.  At the beginning of each shift, scaffolding must be inspected by a competent person. Use the Daily Scaffold Inspection tags. The tag must be hung where the employees access the scaffold.
      • g.  Never use scaffolding until it is inspected and signed off by a competent person.
    • 5.10.3  Mobile Scaffolding
      • a.  Scaffolds shall be braced by cross, horizontal, or diagonal braces, or a combination thereof, to prevent racking or collapse of the scaffold and to secure vertical members together laterally to automatically square and align the vertical members. Scaffolds shall be plumb, level, and squared. All brace connections shall be secured.
      • b.  Scaffold casters and wheels shall be locked with positive wheel and/or wheel and swivel locks, or equivalent means, to prevent movement of the scaffold while the scaffold is used in a stationary manner.
      • c.  Manual force used to move the scaffold shall be applied as close to the base as practicable, but not more than 5 feet above the supporting surface.
      • d.  Power systems used to propel mobile scaffolds shall be designed for such use. Forklifts, trucks, similar motor vehicles, or add-on motors shall not be used to propel scaffolds unless the scaffold is designed for such propulsion systems.
      • e.  Employees shall not ride scaffolds that are being moved.
      • f.  Platforms shall not extend outward beyond the base supports of the scaffold unless outrigger frames or equivalent devices are used to ensure stability.
      • g.  Where leveling of the scaffold is necessary, screw jacks or equivalent means shall be used.
      • h.  Caster stems and wheel stems shall be pinned or otherwise secured in scaffold legs or adjustment screws.
    • 5.10.4   The University’s Scaffold and Ladder Safety Program, toolbox talks, and additional resources can be found on the Environment, Health and Safety Scaffold and Ladder Safety webpage. Refer to the Scaffold and Ladder Safety Program and Repair Shop Safety Training Matrix (HS_GD_005) for training information.
  • 5.11 Spill Prevention
    • 5.11.1  See the site-specific Spill Prevention, Control, and Countermeasure (SPCC) Plan, the Petroleum Bulk Storage website, and the Spill Cleanup Procedure website for additional information and resources on specific spill cleanup procedures. Refer to the websites noted above and Repair Shop Safety Training Matrix (HS_GD_005) for training information.
    • 5.11.2  When a hazardous material spill occurs, it is necessary to take prompt and appropriate action. The type of response to a spill will depend on the quantity and nature of the material spilled and the severity of the hazards presented.
      • a.  The first action to take is to alert others in your lab or work area that a spill has occurred.
      • b.  Then you must determine if you can safely clean up the spill yourself.  Incidental spills can be safely cleaned up without the help of EHS.
      • c.  If you need assistance, or someone is contaminated with radioactivity, notify the Cornell 911 Center, operated by Cornell Police, using one of these methods:
      • In an emergency – Call 911 from any campus phone.
      • Call 607-255-1111 from a cellular or off-campus phone.
      • Use a Blue Light Telephone or another emergency telephone.
      • In case of fire, activate the building fire alarm using a manual fire alarm pull station.
    • 5.11.3  A release to the outside environment may require the University to file a report with the EPA or other regulatory agency.  If the spilled material goes down a drain or releases hazardous vapors or gases, call Cornell Police to initiate a regulatory reporting determination.
    • 5.11.4  ECSC Spill Kit Locations
      • a.  Fuel Farm between the two tanks.
      • b. In the shop near the northside entrance.
    • 5.11.5  Grounds Repair Shop Spill Kit Locations
      • a.  Mezzanine above the shop in the Mechanics Cage.
      • b.  Speed dry located near the shop entrance.
  • 5.12 Vehicle Lifts
    • 5.12.1  For vehicle lift safety, please see the manual for the specific lift, Automotive Lift Safety Awareness Guide (HS_GD_004), and Automotive Lift Training Guide (HS_GD_007).
    • 5.12.2  ECSC Lifts Include:
      • a.  Rotary Lift MOD 35
      • b.  Rotary Vehicle Lift SPO12
      • c.  Rotary Vehicle Lift SP016 & 20
      • d.  Rotary Vehicle Lift SM18
      • e.  Rotary Vehicle Lift SL212
    • 5.12.3  Grounds Repair Shop Lifts Include:
      • f.  Rotary Vehicle Lift (12,000lb) Model# SP012N517
      • g.  Rotary Vehicle Lift (12,000lb) Model# SP012-12

6.0 Training

6.1  See the Repair Shop Safety Training Matrix (HS_GD_005) for resources and information on training requirements.

7.0 Records and Document Control


Documentation Control

Form Name / Number  Retention Policy Maintain Location
HS_GD_001_GeneralRepairShopSafetyRulesandGuidanceDocument N/A  Within Department
HS_GD_002_BenchGrinderSafetyAwarenessGuide N/A Within Department
HS_GD_003_TireChangerSafetyAwarenessGuide  N/A Within Department
HS_GD_004_AutomotiveLiftSafetyAwarenessGuide N/A Within Department
HS_GD_005_RepairShopSafetyTrainingMatrix N/A Within Department
HS_GD_006_ECSCSafetyPlanItemLocations N/A Within Department
HS_GD_007_AutomotiveLiftTrainingGuide N/A Within Department
HS7_SOP_RepairShopPPEChart N/A Within Department
HS_F_001_RepairShopSelfInspectionChecklist   1 Year Within Department

8.0 Document History

History Documentation
Date Change Made By
5/13/2021 Initial Document Nick Genovese, Bill Meade, & Les Sills
4/13/2022 Removed reference to the Fall Prevention Program in section 5.10.4 and added a reference to the Scaffold and Ladder Program Nick Genovese