Heat Stress Regulations and the Roofing Industry

July 28
Noon - 1 p.m. CDT
Online webinar

Member Price: Free
Architect/Engineer/Consultant Individual Member Price: $55
Nonmember Price: $55

Class description

In April 2022, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration issued a National Emphasis Program to protect U.S. workers from heat illness and injuries. Join us as we discuss the program’s key details and how it can potentially affect employers The webinar also will address regulatory and standard development progress, including the ANSI /ASSP A10.50 proposed standard on heat.

Members: Take advantage of this free NRCA membership benefit and stay up to date with industry issues affecting your business!

Please note: Before the webinar begins, you must register with NRCA’s webinar provider, Zoom. The link to register will be provided with your registration confirmation.

Richard Trewyn

NRCA director of enterprise risk management

Before joining NRCA in 2015, Rich Trewyn was a national safety director for Tecta America, Rosemont, Ill. With more than 25 years of roofing industry experience, a degree in occupational safety and health from the University of Wisconsin and numerous safety certifications, Trewyn brings a wealth of expertise to NRCA. He is an authorized trainer for OSHA’s 10- and 30-hour construction safety. He teaches NRCA’s fall-protection and CERTA train-the-trainer classes.




Cheryl Ambrose CHST, OHST

NRCA director of enterprise risk management

Cheryl Ambrose joined NRCA in 2021 with 25 years experience in the construction industry. She holds a bachelor’s degree in Occupational Safety and Health from Columbia Southern University and has been a member of the American Society of Safety Professionals for more than 20 years. Ambrose chairs the American National Standards Institute A10 Construction Standards Committee and has developed trainer courses in fall protection, pressure testing, suicide prevention and other topics. Ambrose is an authorized OSHA Outreach Trainer for Construction for the OSHA 10- and 30-hour training.

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