OSHA and Infection Control Compliance Services

Protect the safety of your employees and your practice with a comprehensive OSHA compliance program

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How We Help

Futureproof Your Practice with Modernizing OSHA Compliance

Modernizing your OSHA compliance program is essential for thriving in an ever-evolving healthcare landscape. With a modern program, your practice can more effectively identify and mitigate potential hazards, ensuring a safer environment for both patients and employees. Prioritizing a modern compliance program is an investment that demonstrates your commitment to safety, future-proofs your practice, and prepares you to respond to new standards and technologies.


Compliance Services

Our comprehensive compliance program is designed to ensure your practice meets all OSHA standards. Let us handle the logistics of regulatory compliance so your practice can focus on providing care to patients.

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Training and Education

Track employee training with a digital learning platform that delivers courses on OSHA regulations, including the Bloodborne Pathogen Standard, infection control, and hazard communication.

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Policy & Procedure

Generate policy and procedure documentation for your practice, including exposure control plan, hazard communication plan, infection control plan, and emergency plans.

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Safety Data Sheets

Prepare and maintain Safety Data Sheets digitally to ensure the safe use and storage of chemicals and substances in your practice.

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Facility Assessment

Evaluate your healthcare facility to ensure it meets regulatory standards, industry best practices, and legal requirements.

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Rapid Response Support Services

Support your staff with fast response to accidents or other incidents that occur in your facility.

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Advise your practice on strategies for establishing, growing, and developing areas of your compliance program.


Frequently Asked Questions

Learn more about how our services can help modernize your OSHA and HIPAA compliance

Do I have to wear heavy duty nitrile gloves for sterilization processes?

Yes. OSHA requires that employees use Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) that is specific to the task being performed. With sterilization processes, the risk of a sharps injury is much higher when handling dirty instruments for reprocessing. The most appropriate type of glove to reduce the likelihood of injury is the heavy duty utility glove that is both puncture and chemical resistant.

Does my office need an eye wash station?

Yes. OSHA prioritizes the use of Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) to protect the worker from reasonably anticipated hazards associated with splashes, sprays, splatters or droplets of blood or other potentially infectious materials. However, OSHA also requires rapid flushing of mucous membranes with water if there is an inadvertent splash, spray or spatter affecting the eyes, or the mucous membranes of the nose and/or mouth. Eyewash stations are also required when corrosives are used within a practice, or if the SDS for a specific product requires an eyewash station for first aid purposes.

I wear prescription glasses. Do I still need to wear safety glasses?

Maybe. If you are performing a procedure that involves spray and spatter, safety glasses are required. Your employer could have solid side shields made to fit your prescription lenses to provide the side protection that is required under the Standard. Otherwise, you would need to wear safety glasses that are already designed to provide side protection.

Can an employee decline to receive the Hepatitis B Vaccination Series?

Yes. Employers must make the Hepatitis B Vaccination Series available to employees with a risk of exposure to blood, and other potentially infectious materials. It is then up to the employee to either show proof of previous vaccination, accept the employer’s offer, and receive the series, or they may decline to receive the series altogether. No matter what the employee chooses, it should be done in writing, and the employee’s written decision then retained in their Employee Medical Record.

Can I require my employees to receive the Flu Vaccine?

In a 2009 Letter of Interpretation, OSHA clarified their position on this matter. While the Standard does not specifically address, nor require employees to receive an annual Flu vaccine, their employer might. OSHA does require healthcare facilities to perform risk assessments to determine any workplace hazards to which employees may be exposed. OSHA further encourages healthcare employers to offer annual Flu vaccines to employees, but again, does not require it. If an employer, based on risk assessment, determines that an annual Flu vaccine is required, they must ensure employees understand the benefits of vaccination. Further, if an employee refuses the vaccine because of a reasonable belief that the vaccine may cause a real danger or serious illness or death, the employer will need to refer to Section 11(c) of the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970 that pertains to whistle blower rights.

Are we required to provide OSHA BBP Standard training for new employees?

Yes. OSHA requires that employers provide training and education on the elements of the Bloodborne Pathogens Standard on initial assignment, at least annually thereafter, and when new or modified tasks might affect the employee’s occupational exposure. Employees must have the opportunity to ask the trainer questions, and the training must be presented at an educational level that the employee can understand.

How often is training required?

Bloodborne Pathogen training is required at least on an annual basis and must be provided for new employees within 10 days of hire. Training may also be required if there are changes in procedures within your practice, or if changes are made to the Standard itself.

Do doctors and dentists have to participate in annual OSHA training?

It depends. If the doctor or dentist is an employee of the practice, then they fall under the Standard and must participate in annual OSHA training along with the rest of their employees.

How long do we have to maintain OSHA training records?

Training records are maintained for a period of 3 Years from the date of training.

How long do we have to maintain SDS?

Each SDS must be maintained for a period of 30 years past the last date of use of the specific product.

Can my administrative staff help with clinical tasks such as cleaning patient rooms?

Yes. If administrative staff help with clinical tasks such as cleaning patient rooms they would be considered as potentially or sometimes exposed to blood and other potentially infectious materials, and as such would need to be offered the Hepatitis B series and must participate in annual OSHA training.