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Updating your job hazard analysis

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No matter how you say it, we all know what you’re talking about.

Recently, I’ve noticed something similar in the EHS world.

This step by step analysis allows EHS professionals to continually resolve and/or mitigate hazards that can be associated with dangerous or difficult jobs or work sites and prevent injuries before they occur.

With the Industry Safe Job Safety Analysis Module users can set up multiple steps and hazards associated with each task.

Adjectives such as poor, deficient, defective, scant, weak, unsound, faulty are not to be used in the hazard column.5.

It contains no ‘descriptions of absence’ - Descriptions of absence are usually negative and sometimes overlap with Judgmental adjectives.

There’s no common understanding of what the terms “job hazard analysis” (JHA) and “job safety analysis” (JSA) mean.

Let’s take a look at a few of more-common opinions about how these terms are related, give some thought to the consequences and ask for your thoughts in the comments section below.

The terms "job" and "task" are commonly used interchangeably to mean a specific work assignment, such as "operating a grinder," "using a pressurized water extinguisher" or "changing a flat tire." JSAs are not suitable for jobs defined too broadly, for example, "overhauling an engine"; or too narrowly, for example, "positioning car jack." There are many hazard families. The criterion is a set of standards to assist in deciding to include, or exclude, certain identified hazards related to our task.

Some say “to-may-toe” and some say “to-mah-toe.” That great divide has given us a catchy tune and an even-greater dance duet with Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire – on roller skates, no less!

But the different pronunciations haven’t caused major negative consequences for our society.

Different Names for the Same Thing Many people believe that JHA and JSA are two different names for the same thing.

If you’re up on safety issues, you can probably guess this means: For people in this camp, the JHA/JSA issue isn’t that big of a deal.

The JSA process is suitable for different trades do different tasks, and need not require enormous amounts of time or use endless pieces of paper.

Many tasks undertaken are done routinely and have probably been done the same way for years – sometimes safely, sometimes not.

Job Hazard Analysis Guide in Spanish Safety Posters Library A job hazard analysis (JHA) identifies the hazards of each task performed for a given job. Identifies the personal protective equipment necessary to perform a task. It should be used: • As a training tool for new employees.

It uncovers hazards that may have been overlooked during the layout of a plant, or in the design of the machinery, equipment, tools, workstations and processes. • As a retraining tool for employees on jobs that are only done periodically. • To provide a list of required personal protective equipment.

There’s a pretty close analogy between this understanding of JHA/JSA and the “to-may-to/to-mah-to” issue we mentioned earlier.

Different Phases of the Same Process On the other hand, there’s also a large group of people who believe that the JHA and the JSA are not the same thing.