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FAQ

How do OSHA regulations apply to Cirque de Soleil?
Since 1984 Cirque du Soleil has considered the safety of its artists on all its show and training sites as an absolute priority. Deeply rooted in its corporate culture, the concern for the artists‡ health and safety takes precedence over any artistic endeavor or business decision. Cirque du Soleil has established working methods that ensure the artists‡ work is done in highly controlled environments, day in and day out, in order to effectively manage performance risk. The company leaves nothing to chance, making sure that its equipment and work environments comply with the highest safety standards. Customized training programs for a safe learning experienceFrom the moment a professional artist is hired at Cirque du Soleil right up to his integration in a show, that artist undergoes a comprehensive training program provided by expert trainers. A customized training and performance program and optimal working conditions are imperative for an artist to execute his act safely. Prior to being integrated in a show, the majority of the artists Cirque du Soleil recruits must undergo personalized training for several weeks, even several months. Whether the performers are former high-level athletes or specialists already well in the circus arts, they will be trained on two levels: the acrobatic component teaches them to master all of the movements the act requires, while the artistic component helps them to develop their ability to express emotions in order to play a character. Artist training unquestionably includes an important safety component. Particular interest is given, among other things, to teaching the various maneuvers involved in handling the equipment and safety lines as well as the proper positioning of the artist on the acrobatic equipment. The staff makes sure the artist is brought through his training safely. Close to 100 trainers hailing from the four corners of the world are involved in artist training. These experts come from backgrounds as diverse as sports, acrobatics, dance, music and theatre. On the basis of their area of expertise, each one supervises the artists individually and accompanies them along their path every step of the way. In 2021. nearly 600 artists will benefit from custom-designed training in Montreal so they are adequately prepared to take part safely in any one of the shows. Accompaniment by elite specialists as a means of preventionIn addition to these coaches and trainers, an interdisciplinary team of highly qualified specialists is made available to each artist, ensuring his physical and psychological well-being. The presence of these experts helps create a controlled and safe environment. Two or three physiotherapists are on hand on each show site and approximately 10 are available continuously at the international headquarters in Montreal. These professionals prcare on a daily basis whenever required, and work with the trainers and physical fitness specialists to implement specific training programs designed to improve posture and flexibility or to correct weaknesses. Performance psychologists prpsychological support to the artists, assisting them in developing and integrating both mental and professional skills such as concentration and relaxation. In addition to helping artists manage certain difficulties such as fatigue, stress and the anxiety of being away from their family, they also help those with a sports background—more than 50% of Cirque du Soleil’s 1,200 artists—to adapt to the realities of the arts and entertainment world. A nutritionist is also on hand to respond to those who request nutritional advice or seek ways to maintain a balanced diet. In addition to these specialists, there is a large team of experienced riggers and technicians whose jobs are directly related to artist safety: they are responsible for installing the equipment, operating the various technical systems, including automation and lighting, verifying the equipment, maintaining safety lines and harnesses, etc. Cirque du Soleil is also constantly in touch with a medical network, available anytime and anywhere on the planet. Safety protocols and detailed risk analysesIn the industrial sector (e.g., aeronautics), safety protocols and risk analyses are all part of a regular day. At Cirque du Soleil—where artists leap or are flung in the air and where complex automation systems are used to move huge set elements—, risk analysis and safety protocols are part of the landscape too. Precise protocols and detailed performance risk management analyses are required for all of the acrobatic acts performed in every Cirque du Soleil show. Nothing is improvised, each acrobatic element is analyzed and scrutinized, whether it’s a piece of equipment used by an artist or an individual physical performance. Each act is deconstructed in a series of individual movements that may entail risks. For each movement, experts identify: The potential risk accuratelyThe source of the riskThe person(s) exposed to the riskThe probability of the risk materializingIts degree of severityThe measures to be taken to reduce the risk.This analysis grid is documented meticulously and extensively. It is developed in conjunction with all equipment and acrobatic performance designers in order to prartists with the safest workplace. In addition to the risk analyses linked to the various acrobatic acts, Cirque du Soleil has also developed a series of strict and comprehensive safety protocols that cover a wide variety of aspects related to its operations. Emergency and rescue procedures, acrobatic equipment certification and inspection and performance risk management are some of the processes that are governed by protocols. The scope of these protocols covers even the weather? In the case of outdoor performances, for example, weather conditions—wind, rain, humidity and cold—entail risk factors that must be taken into consideration. Low incidence of injuriesA series of preventative measures thus ensure the health and safety of Cirque du Soleil artists. These include optimal training conditions and experienced staff qualified to prproper training, experts in every field to see to the artists‡ physical and psychological well-being, precise protocols and risk management processes that ensure equipment safety and reliability allowing the artists to execute their acts safely. It is not surprising, therefore, that a comprehensive epidemiological study of the nature of injuries at Cirque du Soleil conducted between 2021 and 2021 by physician-scientists affiliated with five universities in Canada and the United States concluded that the incidence of severe injuries at Cirque is markedly lower than for National Collegiate Athletic Association sports such as football, hockey, soccer, basketball and gymnastics in the United States. The staging of physical prowess is a crucial part of circus arts. But the safety of the artists must take precedence over any other consideration. From http://www.cirquedusoleil.com/es...See Also: http://www.easysafetyschool.com/
How far away does lightning have to be to close a pool according to OSHA regulations?
OSHA says if you can hear thunder or see lightning, then workers should go indoors or take shelter in a vehicle and stay for 30 minutes after it ceases. There is no mileage specification. Under the General Duty Clause, Section 5(a)(1) of the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970 (OSH Act), employers are required to prtheir employees with a place of employment that “is free from recognizable hazards that are causing or likely to cause death or serious harm to employees.” The courts have interpreted OSHA’s general duty clause to mean that an employer has a legal obligation to pra workplace free of conditions or activities that either the employer or industry recognizes as hazardous and that cause, or are likely to cause, death or serious physical harm to employees when there is a feasible method to abate the hazard. This includes lightning hazards that can cause death or serious bodily harm.OSHA has other specific regulations concerning exposure to lightning or storms during work on or from scaffolds (29 CFR 1926.451(f)(12)), crane hoists (29 CFR 1926.1431(k)(8)), and work on top of walls (29 CFR 1926.854(c)). In these situations, scaffold work may continue only if a qualified person determines it is safe and personal fall protection or wind screens are provided. Crane hoists may continue only if a qualified person determines it is safe.
OSHA regulations pertaining to ear rings/piercings?
OSHA regulations would only apply to the piercer. OSHA is not concerned with consumer safety. They do have rules and best practices for the health and safety of the piercer. They have to protect themselves against communicable diseases, blood born pathogens, accidental needle sticks, exposure to cleaners, etc.
What would I learn in an MBA with a focus on Entrepreneurship, and what won't I learn?
As a serial entrepreneur with an MBA, here is my perspective:The traditional MBA is designed for engineers or non business majors who wish to move into management at an established firm. As interest in entrepreneurship has increased, many MBA programs have “tweaked” the curriculum to add topics that “include” entrepreneurship. In some cases, this simply means that a few case studies are added about start-ups, and the finance class will spend some time discussing raising capital and going public. That will hardly prepare anyone for entrepreneurship.Realistically, no MBA program can teach you everything you need to know about business. But I would submit that very few (if any) are really designed or equipped to teach anything about entrepreneurship.For starters:Most of the faculty are professional academics, not entrepreneurs: Or even people with real world business experience. It’s a little like learning to ride a bicycle from someone who has only read about bicycles.The bias is towards using textbooks: these are not written or geared towards entrepreneurs. There is a stark difference in content between the “must have entrepreneur reading list” and a typical MBA book list.Each subject is given equal weight - you’ll spend the same amount of class time on each subject, even if the topic could have been covered in half the time. So non-critical topics are expanded to fill time, and the really important topics are compressed.Zero hands on: -Again, I’ll fall back to my bicycle analogy: Imagine taking a Masters program on bicycles where you study the history of bicycles, how they are made, the physics behind riding a bicycle, classes on bicycle design and engineering, gear ratios, wind resistance, tread design, a survey of great cyclists, and occasionally an award winning cyclist will come and guest lecture. The entire program (except for maybe the capstone class) is taught by people who have never owned a bicycle, and during the entire program you never once get to ride one yourself. That is the modern MBA program.This applies to any MBA program, not just the (allegedly) entrepreneurship focused MBA. My Executive MBA cohort was filled with +25 capable and very talented people with years of business experience and technical expertise across all of the business functions (HR, marketing, accounting, finance, etc). Each individual had more hands on business experience than any of the professors teaching the classes, and collectively we spent over $1.2 million on the MBA tuition. As an entrepreneur, I feel we would have been much better off pooling that money into a startup fund and hiring part time advisors and consultants as needed to help us brainstorm/launch/ and run a company for 2 years.The list of what they don’t teach you in business school is long, and the reason there are literally hundreds of business books published each year on leadership, negotiation, contract law, hiring effectively, playing hardball in a competitive environment, mentoring, psychology of entrepreneurship, stress management, trend spotting, sales, crisis management, etc.As an example, my first brick and mortar business involved all sorts of legal and regulatory issues that were never even discussed in business school. Selecting a site, negotiating lease terms (like figuring out what was really “standard leasing practice” or if the landlord was taking us for a ride with a triple net lease and a percentage of revenue), building out the physical space, dealing with the local zoning commission to ensure customers could park, getting the city to approve signage, setting up credit card payment systems, etc. And that was all before the business even opened. Most business programs assume you are walking into an established business and will learn “on the job”.As an entrepreneur, I spent a lot of time “cramming” online, digging through legal books at the local library, and talking to other business owners in order to fill in the huge gap that B-school didn’t even try to cover. Every day was a new learning challenge: labor rules that changed with the number of employees you have, fire inspections, contradictory OSHA regulations, overlapping tax regulations, surprise fees and fines. It never ends. Your banker, accountant, and lawyer will be your new best friends in the first year or two in the business.Your best “prep” will be to read a lot of blogs and stories of others who started up in a similar business. For software engineering, there are literally hundreds of articles, blogs, and journals online. I would also start here: What They Don't Teach You at Harvard Business School: Notes from a Street-smart Executive: Mark H. McCormack: 9780553345834: Amazon.com: Books The book is a bit dated and showing its age, but still worth a read.Hope this was helpful.