Through the Alliance, OSHA and NAWIC will work together to provide NAWIC members and others with information, guidance, and access to training resources that will help them protect the health and safety of workers, particularly by reducing and preventing exposure to ergonomic hazards, sanitation hazards, and issues related to personal protective equipment selection in the industry, with the focus on a subset of construction workers with unique needs. Read more...

The OSHA and NAWIC National Alliance was signed in August of 2013. You can read it it here.

Please check back regularly.  This page will be updated with OSHA/NAWIC developed products as well as other OSHA/NAWIC related news and events.  If you are a member of NAWIC you can also access our Safety & Health Awareness Committee's Web Page for construction safety related material.

NAWIC’s OSHA-Alliance Task Force
Leah Curran—Tri-Supply & Equipment. Region 1 – Wilmington, DE Chapter
Kathi Dobson–Alberici Constructors, Inc. Region 4 – Detroit, MI Chapter
Mina Jazzo-- Robert R. McGill Air Conditioning, Inc. Region 3 - Greater Palm Beach Chapter
Terri Piasecki—Peak Safety & Supply. Region 11 – Raleigh, NC Chapter
Pat Stagno—Powerskills For Life. Region 14 – Granite State, NH Chapter
Schelle Wood—Dolphin Sheet Metal. Region 3 – Greater Palm Beach Chapter

Prevention of Falls in Construction Heat Illness Prevention

Ladder Safety
Prevent Slips, Trips & Falls
Keep Alert and Prevent Falls
CDC’s Fall Injuries Prevention in the Workplace
Falling off Ladders Can Kill: Use them Safely
Fall Protection Word Game
Sample Fall Protection Plans for Precast Concrete/Residential Work
Avoiding Falls in Horizontal Construction
Using Fall Protection Equipment Properly

Hot Weather Safety Tips
Protecting Yourself in the Sun
Stopping for Water Keeps You Going
Hot Weather Toolbox Talk


The National Association of Women in Construction (NAWIC) originally began as Women in Construction of Fort Worth, Texas. Sixteen women working in the construction industry founded it in 1953. Knowing that women represented only a small fraction of the construction industry, the founders organized NAWIC to create a support network. Women in Construction of Fort Worth was so successful that it gained its national charter in 1955 and became the National Association of Women in Construction. Today, NAWIC provides its members with opportunities for professional development, education, networking, leadership training, public service and more.