Paid

Invoice

From:

AI Global Media Ltd.
Ground Floor, Suites B-D,
The Maltsters, 1-2 Wetmore Road,
Burton on Trent,
Staffordshire,
DE14 1LS

[email protected]

VAT number - 100361775

Invoice Number AIGP-0261
Order Number 2072
Invoice Date 20 June 2022
Total Due £0.00
Billing address
Alexis Cooling-Hunt
WMG
Central House, Otley Road
Harrogate
HG3 1UF
Hrs/Qty Service Rate/Price Sub Total
1AI Guest Post
  • Brand: EU Business News (£70.00) £70.00
  • Select Publication Date: 2022-06-23
  • Number of images/videos: 1 (£0.00)
  • Media 1: Image or video?: Image (£0.00)
  • Media 1: Upload image:
    Business Image 2.PNG
  • Total number of words: 500-750 (£0.00)
  • Article title: What Should Your Business Provide to Improve Worker Safety?
  • Article text: Health and safety are key concerns for businesses, whether they are growing or established. In 2020-21 alone, the Labour Force Survey [*nolink https://www.hse.gov.uk/statistics/" style="background-color: white; font-size: 1rem; *]reported 441,000 injuries sustained at work[*endlink*]. As an emerging small business, you may find yourself struggling to understand exactly what is expected of you in terms of workplace health and safety. What follows are some vital provisions you should make for your employees, along with the legal and logistical reasoning for their provision.



    Health and Safety Policy

    First and foremost, you need to draft a robust and comprehensive health and safety policy. There are certain legal requirements you must fulfil as a business, some of which we will touch upon later, but building an effective health and safety policy is one of them. It does not need to be formally drafted in text format if your business has fewer than five employees, but there must be evidence of a policy for you to be legally compliant.

    Health and safety policies can help you navigate more specific requirements, directly address risks in your workplace and reassure employees that their safety is in good hands. One core aspect of your policy is risk assessment, wherein you establish the key risks inherent to certain tasks and areas, before drafting safe solutions to mitigating risk.

    Workwear and PPE

    Another of your legal responsibilities as a business is to provide appropriate personal protective equipment, or PPE, to your staff with reference to the risks they may face in your workplace. PPE can range in scope, from the simple provision of face masks to kitting them out with protective workwear.

    [*link https://uk.milwaukeetool.eu/range/ppe/ *]Different items of PPE can be purchased together from suppliers[*endlink*], making the act of providing protective equipment a simple one. Just be sure that the items you purchase are fit for purpose, and of a high enough quality to withstand regular treatment where appropriate. You should also ensure you have adequate safe storage for your PPE, to keep it in safe condition for as long as possible.

    Training

    Employee training is a crucial arm of any robust health and safety policy. Instituting a regular training schedule ensures that all employees are on the same page regarding basic company procedures, as well as safe working techniques – whether lifting heavy objects or reporting hazards to the company’s designated ‘competent person’ or [*nolink https://www.britsafe.org/training-and-learning/find-the-right-course-for-you/informational-resources/how-to-become-a-health-and-safety-officer-british-safety-council/#:~:text=AHealthandSafetyOfficer(HSO)isresponsibleforminimising,existinghealthandsafetypolicies. *]Health and Safety Officer[*endlink*].

    Training also applies to the proper use of your provided PPE, mentioned above. You are legally required to provide adequate training in the use of PPE, to ensure it is used correctly and that injury risks are lessened.

    Facilities

    Lastly, businesses must provide adequate facilities to their staff, in the form of toilets, rest areas, changing rooms if necessary and running water for drinking. Workers are all legally entitled to a twenty-minute uninterrupted break during shifts longer than six hours in length; further to that, [*nolink https://www.gov.uk/rest-breaks-work *]they are entitled to more regular breaks on a health and safety basis if their work is ‘monotonous’[*endlink*], i.e.: repetitive work with machinery.

    Allocated rest areas ensure that workers can make the most of their break and return to their tasks refreshed and hydrated.

_Brand: EU Business News (£70.00) £70.00
_Select Publication Date: 2022-06-23
_Number of images/videos: 1 (£0.00)
_Media 1: Image or video?: Image (£0.00)
_Media 1: Upload image: Business Image 2.PNG
_Total number of words: 500-750 (£0.00)
_Do-Follow links: 1
_Article title: What Should Your Business Provide to Improve Worker Safety?
_Article text: Health and safety are key concerns for businesses, whether they are growing or established. In 2020-21 alone, the Labour Force Survey [*nolink https://www.hse.gov.uk/statistics/" style="background-color: white; font-size: 1rem; *]reported 441,000 injuries sustained at work[*endlink*]. As an emerging small business, you may find yourself struggling to understand exactly what is expected of you in terms of workplace health and safety. What follows are some vital provisions you should make for your employees, along with the legal and logistical reasoning for their provision. Health and Safety Policy First and foremost, you need to draft a robust and comprehensive health and safety policy. There are certain legal requirements you must fulfil as a business, some of which we will touch upon later, but building an effective health and safety policy is one of them. It does not need to be formally drafted in text format if your business has fewer than five employees, but there must be evidence of a policy for you to be legally compliant. Health and safety policies can help you navigate more specific requirements, directly address risks in your workplace and reassure employees that their safety is in good hands. One core aspect of your policy is risk assessment, wherein you establish the key risks inherent to certain tasks and areas, before drafting safe solutions to mitigating risk. Workwear and PPE Another of your legal responsibilities as a business is to provide appropriate personal protective equipment, or PPE, to your staff with reference to the risks they may face in your workplace. PPE can range in scope, from the simple provision of face masks to kitting them out with protective workwear. [*link https://uk.milwaukeetool.eu/range/ppe/ *]Different items of PPE can be purchased together from suppliers[*endlink*], making the act of providing protective equipment a simple one. Just be sure that the items you purchase are fit for purpose, and of a high enough quality to withstand regular treatment where appropriate. You should also ensure you have adequate safe storage for your PPE, to keep it in safe condition for as long as possible. Training Employee training is a crucial arm of any robust health and safety policy. Instituting a regular training schedule ensures that all employees are on the same page regarding basic company procedures, as well as safe working techniques – whether lifting heavy objects or reporting hazards to the company’s designated ‘competent person’ or [*nolink https://www.britsafe.org/training-and-learning/find-the-right-course-for-you/informational-resources/how-to-become-a-health-and-safety-officer-british-safety-council/#:~:text=AHealthandSafetyOfficer(HSO)isresponsibleforminimising,existinghealthandsafetypolicies. *]Health and Safety Officer[*endlink*]. Training also applies to the proper use of your provided PPE, mentioned above. You are legally required to provide adequate training in the use of PPE, to ensure it is used correctly and that injury risks are lessened. Facilities Lastly, businesses must provide adequate facilities to their staff, in the form of toilets, rest areas, changing rooms if necessary and running water for drinking. Workers are all legally entitled to a twenty-minute uninterrupted break during shifts longer than six hours in length; further to that, [*nolink https://www.gov.uk/rest-breaks-work *]they are entitled to more regular breaks on a health and safety basis if their work is ‘monotonous’[*endlink*], i.e.: repetitive work with machinery. Allocated rest areas ensure that workers can make the most of their break and return to their tasks refreshed and hydrated.
product_extras: Array
submitted: 1
£70.00£70.00
Subtotal:£70.00
Discount:-£25.20
VAT:£8.96
Payment method:Pay via Invoice
Total:£53.76