Ana Ellington
Legal Editor
Phone: 860.510.0100


Ana-Mari Ellington is a Legal Editor for BLR’s safety publications, and has been with BLR since 2002. She writes federal and state regulatory summaries, develops compliance and educational materials for safety programs, and writes white papers and news articles about workplace safety. Ms. Ellington has also written numerous publications on workplace safety and health, including OSHA’s most frequently violated standards; hazard communication and GHS; personal protective equipment; and effective workplace training. In addition, Ms. Ellington, who is bilingual, manages the development of all Spanish-language materials at BLR, ensuring translation accuracy and consistency. She received her bachelor of arts in English and Spanish philology (linguistics) from the Universidad Autónoma de Madrid. Ana is a member of the American Society of Safety Engineers and the American Translators Association.

Products Ana works on:

Recent articles by Ana Ellington

  • Workplace violence reporting preregistration deadline approaching

    General acute care hospitals, acute psychiatric hospitals, and special hospitals will need to report incidents of workplace violence to Cal/OSHA starting July 1, 2017.

  • How to set up an ergonomic workstation

    It is important that you adjust your workstation furniture and equipment to suit your individual needs. Here are some tips on how to set up your workstation.

  • Training workers for an active shooter event

    The best way to prepare your workers for an active shooter situation is by creating an emergency action plan (EAP) and by conducting interactive training exercises. Together, the EAP and training exercises will prepare workers to effectively respond and minimize loss of life.

  • Take a stand to prevent falls in construction

    We know falls in the workplace are preventable and yet falls remain the leading cause of death in construction. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), more than 300,000 workers in the United States sustained nonfatal injuries from slips, trips, and falls in 2015. Fatalities caused by falls from heights in construction accounted for 350 of the 937 fatalities recorded in 2015.


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