Construction Safety

Top Stories


  • Kwik Kit Safety Railing Kits

    Kwik Kit Safety Railing Kits from Kee Safety allow you to create a sturdy railing system with no welding or threading. Uprights are pre-assembled, so installation is fast and easy using a standard hex tool. By implementing a combination of our kits, you can achieve any standard railing configuration. Each OSHA-compliant kit covers 12 linear feet with additional 6-foot extension kits available.

  • Automatic Safety System for VNA Lift Trucks

    Automatic Safety System for VNA Lift Trucks

    ELOprotect is an automatic forklift-pedestrian safety system for very narrow aisle (VNA) warehouses. Using laser technology, it detects people and objects around lift trucks. To avoid accidents, the system automatically slows the vehicle down and alerts both the operator and nearby pedestrians with acoustic, visual and vibration warnings.

  • Portable Scene Light II

    Portable Scene Light II

    A waterproof, area light that produces 10,000 lumens. It requires zero deployment time and features a 360° rotating head to aim the light where needed. Stack multiple units for a “light tower” configuration for more light. Cordless and compact, it eliminates trip hazards common with corded lighting options.



  • Complying with the OSHA Final Rule Improve Tracking of Workplace Injuries and Illness

    In May of 2016, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) issued a final rule “Improve Tracking of Workplace Injuries and Illnesses” to revise its recording and reporting occupational injuries and illnesses regulation. The final rule requires employers in certain industries to electronically submit to OSHA injury and illness recordkeeping data included on the 300A, 300, and 301 forms.

  • The Advantages of Mobile Anchor Points

    Fall safety remains a number one concern in both the general and construction industries. As building functionality and design evolves, it’s become more complex: with varying job types and work sites, traditional solutions like guardrails don’t always fit the bill. For various reasons, harnesses and lanyards can be the most economically or logistically suitable choice. An OSHA-certified anchor point is a critical component of any harness and lanyard system. Usually, they’re installed on the roof (or elsewhere on your building), ready to connect to a lifeline or lanyard, which then connects to a harness to prevent its wearer from falling. But a fixed anchor point doesn’t always allow for the versatility that brought you to choosing a harness system to begin with.

  • Safety Leadership and Engagement | How are you driving safety culture success?

    We surveyed over 550+ safety professionals, executives, and more to find out how exactly organizations are addressing safety in their leadership roles. It was noteworthy that over one-half of participants agreed or strongly agreed that their employees generally comply with safety rules and policies, but view workplace safety as “someone else’s job.” This speaks to a key component of safety culture—employee engagement.