Is your staff protected from the dangerous noise levels?

30 million U.S. workers are exposed to hazardous noise levels each year. $1.5 million in penalties for failing to protect employees from dangerous noise levels in one year. Worker’s compensation payments top $242 million every year for noise-related hearing damage.

The hearing conservation program requires employers to monitor noise exposure levels in a way that accurately identifies employees exposed to noise at or above 85 decibels (dB) averaged over 8 working hours, or an 8-hour time-weighted average (TWA).

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What does OSHA have to say?

“The hearing conservation program requires employers to monitor noise exposure levels in a way that accurately identifies employees exposed to noise at or above 85 decibels (dB) averaged over 8 working hours, or an 8-hour time-weighted average (TWA). Employers must monitor all employees whose noise exposure is equivalent to or greater than a noise exposure received in 8 hours where the noise level is constantly 85 dB. The exposure measurement must include all continuous, intermittent, and impulsive noise within an 80 dB to 130 dB range and must be taken during a typical work situation.”

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