The employer must review the plan with each employee covered by the plan when it is developed, whenever the plan changes and upon an employee's initial assignment.Employers must consider employees with disabilities in the development of an emergency action plan when such a plan is required by a specific OSHA standard.The nature of the workplace has changed since the standard took effect; many workers in the United States are aging and have some degree of hearing loss.There is also greater concern among workers about readiness to safely react to catastrophic events.In addition to emergencies caused by natural disasters, and technological accidents; possibility of acts of terrorism have become a concern.Accommodations are available to enable hearing-impaired workers to evacuate safely, and certain accommodations may benefit workers with no hearing loss, since some emergencies may adversely impact all workers' ability to hear or communicate.
When the plan is required, it must describe the actions employees should take to ensure their safety if a fire or other emergency situation occurs.
In particular, hearing-impaired workers may have difficulty understanding audible warning signals and alarms designed to indicate the approach of motorized vehicles.
For those with severe and profound hearing losses, a common safety concern is localization.
He will most often succeed in accommodating his sentiments to those of his conjoint.
You wanted to go to sea, but he jumped at the chance of accommodating your desire with a vengeance.