Grainger Editorial Staff
During and after an emergency, your team needs to know how to respond. According to the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA), creating a plan for emergency response before a disaster leads to more predictable and safe actions afterward. The first several steps after an emergency should be focused on keeping employees safe and reducing damage to the facility.
Also In This Series: Phase 1: Mitigation Checklist | Phase 2: Preparedness Checklist | Phase 4: Recovery Checklist
Review the below checklists to help ensure that your emergency response plan has steps in place to help keep employees safe and removes the most critical risks to your facility after an emergency.
Please note this list is not comprehensive of all of the steps you may need to take to respond to emergencies, but each question can and should be answered as part of your plan.
Check out these resources for other ways to help you respond to an emergency.
The information contained in this article is intended for general information purposes only and is based on information available as of the initial date of publication. No representation is made that the information or references are complete or remain current. This article is not a substitute for review of current applicable government regulations, industry standards, or other standards specific to your business and/or activities and should not be construed as legal advice or opinion. Readers with specific questions should refer to the applicable standards or consult with an attorney.
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