It would be ideal if job sites could eliminate fall hazards.
Many tools are used on the job site, from small hand tools to big and heavy power tools.
When it comes to tool tethering, you have a few options.
When working at height, there’s nothing more important than having proper fall protection equipment. There’s a chance that it could save your life at some point.
There are many safety measures in the construction industry that are basic and obvious enough that you likely don’t need to be made aware of them. Hard hats to avoid head trauma and safety glasses to protect your eyes, for example.
However, when you’re on the job, there’s a good chance that you’re doing some things that may not seem unsafe, yet could cause some serious problems.
One safety practice that often gets overlooked is tethering your tools. The question is: When should you
Personal Fall Protection is for YOU, Fall Protection for Tools is for EVERYONE.
Working at height poses unique risks and hazards that you typically wouldn't come across while working at ground level. Most workers think when they work at heights that all they need is their personal fall protection equipment and they will be safe. To a point this is correct, you are protecting yourself, but what about your fellow workers below you? What happens if that wrench you are working with slips out of
On any job site, safety should be a top priority. There are all kinds of different regulations in place to keep job sites as safe as possible, from policies on using power tools to handling chemicals safely.
Fall protection for tools is a crucial component of any job site safety program. When working at height, any tool, regardless of weight, can become a safety hazard. Even an object weighing less than a pound when dropped from 90 feet can be lethal to those below. A tool lanyard can prevent this scenario.
But how much does a lanyard cost?
The short answer is that it depends on the tool. Not all lanyards are created equal.
Let’s dive further into the factors that determine lanyard cost.