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OSHA Training in Michigan

Must watch before you Enroll OSHA training with us!

OSHA supports states in developing their State Plans, but only if they are as successful as OSHA Rules and implementations. As a result, The Michigan Occupational Safety and Health Administration (MIOSHA), overseen by the Michigan Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs, is the State Plan for Michigan. MIOSHA covers some private businesses, employees, and all state and federal employees and employers.




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OSHA Training Regulations You Need To Know For Michigan

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Also, the Michigan State Plan encompasses the entire public sector and a portion of the private sector. However, it is essential to note that in some cases, such as:


  • Maritime employment
  • Contract workers and contractor-operated facilities engaged in the United States Postal Service (USPS) 
  • All working conditions of aircraft cabin crew members
  • Employers who are recognized as belonging to an Indian tribe and who own or run companies inside the limits of an Indian reserve


Federal OSHA jurisdiction covers all the operations, personnel, employers, and other things that MIOSHA does not cover. Moreover, Federal OSHA still adheres to anti-retaliation clauses. To prevent retaliation, Federal OSHA supervises and regulates inspections.


The General Industry Safety and Health Division inspect the state's general industry. The Construction Safety and Health Division of MIOSHA also conducts safety and health inspections at construction sites. The Field Operations Manual governs MIOSHA's enforcement program (FOM).


The Michigan State Plan has a distinctive set of Standards for the following industries under MIOSHA Standards and Regulations:


MIOSHA Construction


  • Boilers and Pressure Vessels
  • First Aid
  • Sanitation
  • Airborne Contaminants
  • Illumination
  • Hazard Communication
  • Hazardous Waste Operations
  • Personal Protective Equipment
  • Fire Protection
  • Signals and Barricades
  • Materials Handling
  • Hand Power Tools, including Lock-out/Tagout
  • Electrical Hazards
  • Scaffolds
  • Hoists, Powered Platforms, and Elevators
  • Mobile Equipment
  • Excavations
  • Concrete and Masonry Construction
  • Steel Erection
  • Underground Construction
  • Demolition
  • Stairways and Ladders
  • Toxic Substances
  • Laboratory Hazards
  • Cranes and Derricks
  • Walking-Working Surfaces
  • Telecommunications
  • Confined Spaces
  • Worker Intoxication


MIOSHA General Industry


  • Walking-Working Surfaces
  • Fire Equipment
  • Oil and Gas Drilling and Servicing Operations
  • Ventilation for Grinding, Polishing, and Buffing
  • Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response
  • Piping Hazards
  • Personal Protective Equipment
  • Sanitation
  • Safety Code for Physical Hazards
  • Signs and Tags for Accident Prevention
  • Confined Spaces
  • Protection of Firefighters and Fire Brigades
  • Protection of all Workers from Fire Hazards
  • Materials Handling and Storage
  • Machinery and Machine Guarding
  • Hand and Portable Power Tools and other Hand-held Equipment
  • Welding, Cutting. And Brazing
  • Pulp, Paper, and Paperboard Mills, and Paper Printing Operations
  • Bakery Equipment
  • Laundry and Dry Cleaning Machinery and Operations
  • Sawmills and other Wood Processing
  • Logging and Forestry
  • Grain Handling Facilities
  • Tree Care and Removal
  • Automotive Service
  • Drilling Industries other than Oil and Gas
  • Electrical Hazards
  • Toxic Substances
  • Ionizing Radiation
  • Bloodborne Pathogens
  • Hazard Communication
  • Fall Protection
  • Ventilation
  • Illumination


MIOSHA Agriculture


  • Signs and Tags for Accident Prevention
  • Logging

How Can OSHA Safety Training Benefit You?

OSHA Outreach courses are designed in such a way that they not only increase worker performance and productivity but also provide both workers and employers with many benefits, including:


  • Workers can identify and steer clear of hazardous site safety risks at work.
  • Lower medical compensation costs.
  • Both employees and employers are forbidden from OSHA's stringent inspections and severe punishments.
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