The CLEAR CHOICE for Environmental,
Health and Safety assessment professionals.
Comprehensive upward reporting is the key to maintaining
Compliance in an Organization – In the hands
of a professional, Compliance: EHS provides key information
to make material determination.
The program is designed to accept any checklists,
but comes with the most comprehensive
audit protocols on the market. The environmental
professional will appreciate the data collection and
the client will applaud the in-depth reporting. Reporting
to the CEO or generating an individual corrective
action is accomplished at the touch of a button.
program information> <Download
Compliance: EHS utilizes protocols (TEAM Guide and
OSH guide) developed and managed by the United States
Construction Engineering Research Laboratory (USACERL).
The Environmental Protocols are derived from the Environmental
Regulations promulgated by EPA, OSHA and the DOT.
The Occupational, Safety and Health Protocols are
divided into the Construction
(29 CFR 1926) and General
Industry (29 CFR 1910) Standards.
USACERL protocols are organized for efficiency,
continuity and comprehensive
coverage. This design allows the data generated
by Compliance: EHS to be presented as accounting
style or action
reports. The protocols populate the software with
1,481 Environmental and 7,879 OSHA questions. In addition
the Reviewer Checks information allows for most issues
to be written against a protocol standard.
The protocols are provided as word documents and include
definitions; records review suggestions and appendices
that include lists of lists as well as other pertinent
reference information for the assessment personnel.
Additional information on protocol organization and
usage may be reviewed here.
also maintains environmental protocols for the 50
United States, 4 territories and final governing standards
for several overseas locations. These protocols are
in use to evaluate the compliance of operations at
most federal agencies with the U. S. Government. The
use of these protocols to conduct audits provides
a corporate entity a shield from allegations that
an internal protocol would be biased toward known
issues. These protocols are comprehensive and complete.