You can bet your balls to a barn dance..... he was not single .......only a married fool would do this ...why!!!! you say .......well the wife tells him.......you have to get a job or ....... else!!!!!!!! ........and you know guys say .....i have no choice........... i got a wife and kids to feed .........can you imagine ....every day having that guilt hanging from your head .........every day ,,,,,,and you can bet your balls to a barn dance thee guys are too tired to bang their wives........ or their wives are shot to shit ........you know the tickets/cans /lights/twins/hounds/sisters/lamps .......have gone south to mexico .....and the ass is shot too ...they can hold a dirt bike conference on the crack .....i know you know that you know ......i knoe ......or she has went on to a body mismanagement programme........well he got off lightly ........there could be worse way to die i guess .....in a strawberry field .........
After a farmworker died from a heat-related illness, a labor contractor in Florida has been cited for safety violations and is facing thousands in penalties, according to the U.S. Department of Labor.
Investigators with the Occupational Safety and Health Administration say at around 5:45 p.m. April 5, witnesses saw an employee of Citrus Harvesting, Inc., become disoriented while picking strawberries.
According to their investigation, the worker was unresponsive and, after a co-worker took him to a housing unit, died. It was reported that it was his second day on the job.
Temperatures at the farm in Duette, Florida - about 50 miles southeast of Tampa - had reached 89-degrees Fahrenheit that day, according to the Aug. 24 news release from the Department of Labor.- ADVERTISEMENT -
The farm labor contracting company did not immediately respond to McClatchy News’ request for comment on Aug. 25.
OSHA has cited Citrus Harvesting, Inc., which is based in nearby Wauchula, Florida, with two federal workplace safety violations and about $29,000 in possible penalties, according to the release. Inspectors say they exposed workers to heat hazards and failed to ensure they were trained in first aid.
In 2019, there were 43 reported worker deaths from heat illness, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.
“Citrus Harvesting Inc. failed to take reasonable steps to ensure employees assigned to work outdoors in hot temperatures are taking frequent rest and water breaks,” OSHA’s Tampa Area Office Director Danelle Jindra said in a statement. “An effective heat illness prevention plan could have prevented this tragedy.”
No information about the worker who died was released.