Hazard Communication Plan Template
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Hazard Communication Plan Template

Download Now - Quick and Simple

  • 100% OSHA Compliant

  • Complete Hazard Communication Plan Template

  • Editable Word Document​ - Just Input Company Details

  • Includes all Forms and Checklists

  • Completely Turnkey and Ready to Implement

  • Developed by Certified Safety Professionals

Hazard Communication Safety Plan Template

$125.00Regular Price$75.00Sale Price

Hazard Communication Plan Template: Immediate Download - Word Document


Developed by Certified Safety Professionals

Do-it-yourself and customize your own silica exposure control plan and implement immediately.

The template is in Word and a fully editable document that comes with tips and guidance for development and implementation.

Quick and Simple Process:

  1. Download

  2. Replace text with your own logos, names, and work practices

  3. Implement


Table of Contents:

  • Policy Statement

  • Scope

  • Roles and Responsibilities

  • Plan Review and Update

  • Definitions

  • Labeling Containers

  • Safety Data Sheet (SDS)

  • Employee Training and Information

  • Nonroutine Tasks Involving Hazardous Chemicals

  • Informing Other Employers or Contractors at Multiemployer Worksites

  • List of Hazardous Chemicals

  • Antidiscrimination Policy

  • Forms

  • Hazardous Chemical Inventory List


This Hazard Communication (HazCom) Plan Template applies to employers that use hazardous chemicals. “Use” in the context of hazard communication means to package, handle, react (such as introduce into a process), or transfer.


Chemical manufacturers and importers must follow the hazard classification requirements at 29 CFR 1910.1200, Appendices A and B, in addition to a written HazCom plan for their employees.


Laboratories that produce or mix chemicals must meet the same requirements for the classification of hazards as chemical manufacturers and importers.


HazCom Plan and GHS amendments. OSHA revised the Hazard Communication Standard to align with the provisions of the United Nation’s Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labeling of Chemicals, or GHS.


The GHS revisions do not include any additional requirements for a written HazCom program, and therefore the existing requirement for a written program is not directly affected by implementation of the GHS. The only changes align terminology (i.e., the rule uses the term ‘‘safety data sheet’’ rather than ‘‘material safety data sheet’’).


By June 1, 2016, all employers must update existing written HazCom programs if needed to reflect changes to new chemical labels and SDSs.