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Industrial Health and Safety/Expert Profile

Stephen Major (Principal--Lakeland Environmental)

On Vacation
returns 04/12/2017

I can answer questions regarding industrial and construction health and safety, OSHA regulations, asbestos safety, confined spaces, lockout-tagout, hazardous materials (HAZWOPER), bloodborne pathogens.

Experience in the area

I have 15+ years experience as a health and safety auditor and instructor. I have worked with major industry clients developing site-specific health and safety plans and training programs, including hospitals, banks, property managers, and waste facilities.


BS Cornell University. New York State Department of Health Certified Training Director. NYS Licensed Asbestos Building Inspector. 40-hour HAZWOPER certified.

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    K = Knowledgeability    C = Clarity of Response    P = Politeness
Alden P04/04/16101010Thanks for your prompt response. I don't .....
Dhanjee12/01/14101010Thank you, sir!
debbie08/31/07101010Thank you so much. I had an .....

Recent Answers from Stephen Major (Principal--Lakeland Environmental)

2015-11-27 ladder-related injuries:

Ethan,    The ladder safety belt has been done before (just Google "ladder safety belt"), but maybe you have an idea for an alternate design.  One problem with a feature like a belt is getting people to

2015-11-17 ladder-related injuries:

Ethan,    Sure, I would be glad to offer some assistance.  I can't really tell from your attachment what the problem is, exactly.  So let me know a few more details, and how I can help.    Steve Major

2015-06-23 Asbestos containing material?:

Scott,    We rarely find asbestos in mortar.  Any suspect materials should be sampled and analyzed by a certified laboratory prior to the demolition.  Normally, prior to granting a demolition permit, the

2015-06-15 MHE Safety:

Jim,    OSHA is a good place to find general forklift information. Try this site:    In your particular case it seems that the load was top-heavy and could not

2014-02-24 nonflammable hydrogen mix:

David,    This question is somewhat out of my expertise, but I'll give you some basic information:  The flammable range of hydrogen is 4% through 75% in air.  However, since you are mixing with an inert


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