WINTER OFFICE HOURS
THURSDAY - 3 P.M. - 5 P.M.
FRIDAY - 8 A.M. - 5 P.M.
We are currently not accepting applications
Cold temperatures and increased wind speed (wind chill) cause heat to leave the body more quickly, putting workers at risk of cold stress. Anyone working in the cold may be at risk, e.g., workers in freezers, outdoor agriculture and construction. Common Types of Cold Stress Hypothermia
•Normal body temperature (98.6°F) drops to 95°F or less.
• Mild Symptoms: alert but shivering. •Moderate to Severe Symptoms: shivering stops; confusion; slurred speech; heart rate/breathing slow; loss of consciousness; death. Frostbite
•Body tissues freeze, e.g., hands and feet. Can occur at temperatures above freezing, due to wind chill. May result in amputation. •Symptoms: numbness, reddened skin develops gray/ white patches, feels firm/hard, and may blister. Trench Foot (also known as Immersion Foot)
•Non-freezing injury to the foot, caused by lengthy exposure to wet and cold environment. Can occur at air temperature as high as 60°F, if feet are constantly wet. •Symptoms: redness, swelling, numbness, and blisters. Risk Factors
•Dressing improperly, wet clothing/skin, and exhaustion. For Prevention, Your Employer Should:
•Train you on cold stress hazards and prevention.
•Provide engineering controls, e.g., radiant heaters.
•Gradually introduce workers to the cold; monitor workers; schedule breaks in warm areas.
How to Protect Yourself and Others
•Know the symptoms; monitor yourself and co-workers.
•Drink warm, sweetened fluids (no alcohol). •Dress properly: – Layers of loose-fitting, insulating clothes – Insulated jacket, gloves, and a hat (waterproof, if necessary) – Insulated and waterproof boots What to Do When a Worker Suffers from Cold Stress For Hypothermia:
•Call 911 immediately in an emergency.
•To prevent further heat loss: – Move the worker to a warm place. – Change to dry clothes. – Cover the body (including the head and neck) with blankets, and with something to block the cold (e.g., tarp, garbage bag). Do not cover the face.
•If medical help is more than 30 minutes away: – Give warm, sweetened drinks if alert (no alcohol). – Apply heat packs to the armpits, sides of chest, neck, and groin. Call 911 for additional rewarming instructions. For Frostbite:
•Follow the recommendations “For Hypothermia”.
•Do not rub the frostbitten area.
•Avoid walking on frostbitten feet.
•Do not apply snow/water. Do not break blisters.
•Loosely cover and protect the area from contact.
•Do not try to rewarm the area unless directed by medical personnel. For Trench (Immersion) Foot:
•Remove wet shoes/socks; air dry (in warm area); keep affected feet elevated and avoid walking. Get medical attention.
“The customer offered me a raise of $1 per hour to transfer to their payroll upon completion of my Temp-to-Hire hours. I really do not want to leave you because I like being a Community Staffer. “ Corbin
How do I apply?
Face to face; heart to heart.
Applications are accepted in office.
How do we save you time in your job search?
We have access to many Host employers that you may not have immediate knowledge of.
What are the benefits of working through Community Staffing Services?
We can ensure a qualified candidate gets noticed by the right Host employers. We cannot guarantee you will get the position.
Why should I consider temporary work?
We use our relationships with companies from a variety of industries to match you to positions you're qualified for.
How and when will I get paid?
Daily for one day jobs.
Weekly for longer term jobs.