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www.shrm.org/.../hr-topics/employee-relations/Pages/Handling-Gross-Things.aspx

If an employee reports that he or she has bedbugs or lice, the employer may ask the person to seek medical treatment, provide leave and allow the employee to return with proof the infestation has ...

www.cdc.gov/parasites/lice/head/health_professionals

Fact sheet about head lice, head lice treatment, and pediculosis. Fact sheet about head lice, head lice treatment, malathion and pediculosis. ... Linking to a non-federal website does not constitute an endorsement by CDC or any of its employees of the sponsors or the information and products presented on the website.

blog.employerscouncil.org/2015/09/22/for-real-my-coworker-has-head-lice

For Real: My Coworker has Head Lice! ... What do you do as employer if you observe or receive a report of an employee with head lice? If the person reporting the problem is the infested employee, you may: 1.) Ask the employee to seek medical treatment; 2.) provide sick or other time off so the employee can seek treatment; and 3.) welcome the ...

myhrpartnerinc.com/lice-bedbugs-osha-and-nlra-who-says-hr-issues-are-boring

Situations involving employees who have or are suspected of having bedbugs or lice pose unique challenges, particularly since employers have a duty under the U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Act to keep the workplace free of recognized hazards, according to Danielle Urban, a partner in the Denver office of Fisher & Phillips, a national labor ...

www.health.ri.gov/healthrisks/pests/headlice

Lice are fragile, and the chances of being passed on hats and combs are low. Stray lice that fall off a head are either injured or dying and incapable of causing a new infestation. Although schools, day care centers, etc. are often blamed for head lice outbreaks, it is the family unit that maintains cases leading to outbreaks in schools. Treatment

www.aohp.org/aohp/portals/0/MembersOnlyDocuments/ToolsForYourWork/Mgmtofilli...

A. Definition of exposure to LICE: Occurs when an employee comes into direct contact with another person with lice. Contact must be close head to head, or sharing of same fabric covered chair, lab coats, or other personal items. Time is not a factor to determine exposure.

www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/head-lice/symptoms-causes/syc-20356180

Head lice are tiny insects that feed on blood from the human scalp. An infestation of head lice, called pediculosis capitis, most often affects children and usually results from the direct transfer of lice from the hair of one person to the hair of another.

www.cusd.com/HeadLice.aspx

An active head lice infestation shall be defined as the presence of a live (crawling) louse on the student’s head or facial hair. Check your child’s hair and scalp thoroughly once a week. It has been suggested by the American Academy of Pediatrics that parents check their children’s head periodically to prevent cases.

www.glassdoor.com/Reviews/LiceDoctors-Reviews-E710848.htm

59 LiceDoctors reviews. A free inside look at company reviews and salaries posted anonymously by employees. ... Current Employee - Head Lice Technician ... on their present situation with head lice. Cons. Work is not consistent can vary from week to week. Advice to Management. Need to find a way to market for new business so we stay a jump ...

www.cdc.gov/parasites/lice/head

Adult head lice are roughly 2–3 mm long. Head lice infest the head and neck and attach their eggs to the base of the hair shaft. Lice move by crawling; they cannot hop or fly. Head lice infestation, or pediculosis, is spread most commonly by close person-to-person contact. Dogs, cats, and other ...