Worried another disaster will hit or OSHA will show up before you implement an Emergency Action Plan for your company?

Stop worrying ... you can now easily and quickly protect your employees and your company!

Every company, no matter the size, is required by OSHA to have an Emergency Action Plan (EAP) to protect the welfare of your employees. Mandating this plan is another example of the government thinking about what's best for employees. In this case, what's good for employees is also good for your company.

This Company Emergency Action Plan Kit is immediately available for download and includes:

  • How to report an emergency,
  • Internal alarm notifications,
  • What to do in the case of each type of disaster,
  • Evacuation procedures,
  • Training requirements,
  • Training record for your convenience,
  • Instructions on what to include on your Evacuation Routes Map, and
  • A fully-editable template in MS Word.

 

Your company is the primary target for lawsuits resulting from an employee's death or injury while at work. Your company can be held financially responsible because you have a legal responsibility to each employee to have safeguards in place in the case of a disaster.

Emergency Action Plans can help keep employees safe and safely working. It doesn't matter if the real reason for an injury or death was an earthquake, hurricane, fire, tornado, or some other disaster. You pay the price.

  • Who has the biggest interest in keeping your employees safe and your business surviving an emergency?
  • Who has to pay the ever-increasing rates for insurance and worker's compensation?
  • Who pays when an employee's death or injury is caused by your own negligence?

Why You Should Want an Emergency Action Plan?

Your first thought may be that you are going have an EAP merely because it's a legal compliance issue. No reason to do more than that, right? Take a look around you.

I was working in San Francisco years ago when we had the 7.1 earthquake. A few years ago my folk's whole town in Nebraska was destroyed by a pair of F5 tornadoes. And look at the mess left behind by hurricane Katrina. You might not think a disaster can hit you just because it hasn't happened yet, but you're wrong.

The purpose of an Emergency Action Plan is to prepare for what actions should be taken in the event of any emergency.

It's really just a way to ensure you have considered all the possible emergencies that could happen and your employees know how they should react to each emergency. Let me repeat that ... your employees need to know how to react in an emergency. This means that you need to conduct regular training and occasionally have practice session (remember those fire drills you did in grade school?).

Above all, your Emergency Action Plan should be easy to understand. Your Emergency Action Plan doesn't need to be complicated. In fact, it's better if it isn't. You want it to be clear and complete so every employee can understand and follow the procedures.

An Emergency Action Plan prepares for disasters
and is REQUIRED by OSHA.

A Small Investment… With a Huge Payoff

My goal is to help small businesses succeed. But you can't do that if you're not protecting your employees and your company. That's why I'm not charging you for all the time I spent gathering information or the time I spent creating a ready-to-use template that only requires your specific company information. Your total investment is a mere $69.00!


Download Your Plan NOW
for only $69.00!

100% Risk-Free Satisfaction Guarantee

Satisfaction GuaranteedOnce you place your order, take up to 90 days to review and implement it. If you aren't 100% satisfied, I don't expect – or want – to keep your money. Simply send off a quick email to me and I'll happily refund your money in full.

 

Regards,

C.J. Westrick

Email: cj@HRjungle.com
Mail:   HR Jungle, P.O. Box 17301, San Diego CA 92177-0301

 

P.S.       This can be quite simple to implement so don't wait any longer.

P.P.S.    The template is fully-editable in MS Word for your convenience.

P.P.P.S. OSHA has been doing audits… will you get caught without an Emergency Action Plan?

 

 

 

 

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Company Emergency Action Plans