- Make a visual inspection of the employee for signs of illness, which could include flushed cheeks, sweating inappropriately for ambient temperature, or difficulty with ordinary tasks. - Conduct temperature and symptom screening
COVID-19 Guidance: Businesses and Employers
www.cdc.gov > 2019-ncov > community > guidance-business-response
- Your policies, that have been clearly communicated, should address this. - Educating your workforce is a critical part of your responsibility. - Local and state regulations may address what you have to do and you should align with them.
FSHN20-10/FS333: COVID-19 FAQ for Grocery Stores: General Questions and Employee Health
edis.ifas.ufl.edu > ...
• If you had symptoms of COVID-19, you can end your home isolation and return to work when: At least 10 days have passed since your symptoms first appeared However, you may need to wait up to 20 days if you had a severe case of COVID-19 or if you are immunocompromised. Talk with a healthcare provider to decide how long you need to wait. AND at least 24 hours have passed since you last had a fever without using fever-reducing medication. AND your other symptoms have improved — for example, your cough or shortness of breath has improved. • If you never had any symptoms and are not immunocompromised, you can end your home isolation and return to work when at least 10 days have passed after the date you first tested positive for COVID-19.
COVID-19 Communication Plan for Select Non-healthcare Critical Infrastructure Employers
www.cdc.gov > coronavirus > 2019-ncov > community > communication-...
Generally, your employer may require you to come to work during the COVID-19 pandemic. However, some government emergency orders may affect which businesses can remain open during the pandemic. Under federal law, you are entitled to a safe workplace. Your employer must provide a safe and healthful workplace.
COVID-19 - Frequently Asked Questions | Occupational Safety and Health Administration
www.osha.gov > SLTC > covid-19 > covid-19-faq