My introduction to the industry came in the late 1980's by my father James C. Robinson and Cousin Calvin Robinson.
It was a small construction company with alot of heart called Crisdel Group.
This small group of guys was determined to win awards from Rutgers University to make us the best in the State of New Jersey.
The North Carolina Occupational Safety and Health (NC OSH) Division is part of the North Carolina Department of Labor which is headed by the Commissioner. The main office is located in Raleigh.
The NC OSH Division covers private sector workplaces in the state with the exception of:
In addition, any hazard, industry, geographical area, operation or facility over which the North Carolina State Plan is unable to effectively exercise jurisdiction for reasons which OSHA determines are not related to the required performance or structure of the plan will be determined to be an issue not covered by the State Plan which has received final approval and covered by federal enforcement. The North Carolina State Plan does not cover federal government employers including USPS. Federal OSHA covers the issues not covered by the North Carolina State Plan. In addition, federal OSHA retains enforcement of the anti-retaliation provision of the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970, Section 11(c), 29 USC 660(c), with respect to the private sector. NC OSH also investigates private and state and local government workplace retaliation cases under a provision analogous to Section 11(c).
A brief summary of the North Carolina State Plan is included in the Code of Federal Regulations at 29 CFR 1952.5. Federal OSHA retains the authority to promulgate, modify, or revoke occupational safety and health standards under Section 6 of the OSH Act. In the event that federal OSHA resumes enforcement, those federal standards will be enforced. Federal OSHA also retains the authority to monitor the State Plan under Section 18(f) of the OSH Act.
The NC OSH Division has adopted all OSHA standards except that it has unique standards in the following areas:
The NC OSH Division is responsible for the enforcement of occupational safety and health standards. Compliance officers inspect workplaces for hazardous conditions and issue citations where violations of standards are found. Inspections may be the result of regular scheduling, imminent danger reports, fatalities, and worker complaints or referrals. More information on enforcement can be found on the North Carolina State Plan website.
The North Carolina State Plan offers voluntary and cooperative programs focused on reducing injuries, illnesses, and fatalities. The NC OSH Division also offers on-site consultation services which help employers – both state and local government and private sector – comply with NC State Plan and OSHA standards and identify and correct potential safety and health hazards. For more information on these programs, please visit the North Carolina State Plan website.
The NC OSH Division conducts informal conferences in an effort to resolve contested cases. When a citation is contested, the case is reviewed by the North Carolina Occupational Safety and Health Review Commission. For more information on these proceedings, please visit the North Carolina State Plan website.
OSHA makes every effort to ensure that this webpage is accurate and up-to-date; however, for the latest information please contact the State Plan directly.
There are so many rates for construction bids and rental crews.
There are so much that goes into a bid. If i decided to venture in construction in the State of North Carolina. It will be grading and paving. Not sure as of yet
By: Grace Ferguson Updated September 26, 2017
It might appear that an employee's hourly rate is simply the wage he receives for each hour he works. That amount, however, is only part of the real cost, also called the burden rate. This rate includes employer taxes, employee benefits and direct labor costs. Knowing your employees' true hourly rate facilitates proper budgeting and helps you reach your profit objectives.
Determine your share of employment taxes. This includes:
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Say the employee's standard hourly rate is $13, and you pay 9 percent in payroll taxes. Multiply $13 by .09 to get $1.17, then add that to her standard hourly rate to bring her cost per hour up to $14.17.
Calculate your share of employer-provided benefits, including:
To arrive at the hourly benefit rate, add your annual cost of benefits for the employee and divide the sum by the number of working hours in the year. For example, suppose an employee works 2,080 hours in a year and receives annual benefits of $11,000. When you divide $11,000 by 2,080, it equals $5.29 per hour in benefits.
Next, add the hourly benefit rate to the standard hourly rate plus the payroll tax rate. For example, $5.29 plus $13 plus $1.17 brings the cost per hour up to $19.46.
Figure the hourly cost associated with direct labor. Say your company manufactures aprons and the following applies:
In this case, it takes two hours and 10 minutes to produce one apron.
To arrive at the total direct labor cost, multiply the amount of time it takes to make one unit by the employee's hourly rate, which includes payroll tax and benefit costs. For example, the hourly rate of $19.46 multiplied by 2.10 hours equals total cost per hour of $40.87.
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You would think Jeanette Logistics want to go big time with the most equipment in North Carolina. Not even close. This department is mostly for my school that i will teach. The main goal is to be better than the person programmed the computer that wants your job.
Always be better than the teacher. The teacher invent the software to make you average. Go further than the technology professor and you will never be out of a trade or skill.
This is my hobby that is all. I will designed my property and every spring do it over again. It is a hobby.