One of the most common OSHA violations I see at our UPS facility occurs on the reload. As UPS eliminated the older "drop frame" trailers and went to the solid floor trailers, facilities that use a single set of rollers to load the trailers often violate OSHA regulation 1910.36(g)(2) as defined below: "Pickers" under pressure of high production often results in packages falling off to the left and right of the rollers, completely blocking a loader in the trailer with no egress out. While the remedy to this type of unsafe condition appears simple, which is turning off the belt; many young people are either too intimidated or proud to stop production until the trailer egress routes are properly cleared. This past week, I had our CHSP representative read the following OSHA regulation at the PCM. For some reason, our supervisors were not quite as thrilled as when they simply request us to repeat the 8 keys to lifting and lowering : ) 1910.36(g)(2)An exit access must be at least 28 inches (71.1 center manager) wide at all points. Where there is only one exit access leading to an exit or exit discharge, the width of the exit and exit discharge must be at least equal to the width of the exit access. Remember, this is not only a requirement of UPS, it is an OSHA rule. IF your facility is not complying with the 28" egress requirement, I suggest you contact your safety representative. If the trailers continue to be loaded with limited egress in and out of the trailer, I then suggest you file an OSHA complaint by going to: How to File a Complaint with OSHA Remember, you can stop harassment, safety concerns, and unrealistic production expectations by adhering to the 28" egress requirement. OSHA will be more than happy to assist you with your concerns if for some reason UPS supervisors don't care to listen.