MANDATORY Federal Coronavirus Leave Poster: New Families First Coronavirus Response Act Notice Must Be Posted By April 1, 2020.

Download Poster Here Poster Describes Mandatory Paid Leave For Coronavirus Related Issues.

Vermont Free Printable Child Labor Law Posters Vermont Child Labor Law Poster Poster

The Child Labor Law Poster is a child labor law poster by the Vermont Department Of Labor. This poster is mandatory for some employers, including employers who employ minors.

This poster must be posted in a conspicuous place by all employers of minors so that all minor employees can see it. This poster describes the jobs in which minors can work, as well as weekly and daily hour restrictions and when minors can work when school is in session and when school is not in session.

VT All-In-One Labor Poster: Instead of printing out dozens of posters, employers can also purchase an all-in-one poster that covers both Vermont and Federal poster requirements by clicking here .

It appears you don't have a PDF plugin for this browser. Please see the link below to download vermont-wh-4-child-labor-poster.pdf.

NoN AgriculturAl EmploymENt:
children Age 14 and 15 	mAy Not	 work in any of the hazardous occupations above and may not work in comm\
unications or public 	
utilities jobs, construction or repair jobs, driving a motor vehicle or \
helping a driver, manufacturing and mining occupations, power-
driven machinery or hoisting apparatus other than typical office machines, processing occupations, public messenger jobs, transporting 
of persons or property, workrooms where products are manufactured, mined or processed, or ware\
housing and storage.
children Age 14 and 15 	mAy	 work outside school hours in various non-manufacturing, non-mining, non\
-hazardous jobs under the 	
following conditions:
No more than 3 hours on a school day or 18 hours in a school week; 8 hou\
rs on a non-school day or 40 hours in a non-school week.  
Also, work may not begin before 7 a.m. or end after 7 p.m., except from \
June 1 through Labor Day, when evening hours are extended 
to 9 p.m. Different rules apply in agricultural employment.
Examples of permitted jobs include office, grocery store, retail store, restaurant, movie theater , baseball park, amusement park, or 
gasoline service station.
children Age 16 - 18
An employee must be at least 16 years old to work in most non-farm jobs.\
  No person less than 18 years old may work in any 
occupation declared hazardous by the Secretary of the USDOL or the Commissioner of the Vermont Department of Labor.  The 
following occupations have been declared hazardous (see child labor rul\
es for additional information):
Hazardous occupations
Manufacturing and storing of explosives, driving a motor vehicle and bei\
ng an outside helper on a motor vehicle; coal mining, logging 
and sawmilling, power-driven woodworking machines, exposure to radioacti\
ve substances, power-driven hoisting apparatus, power-
driven metal-forming, punching, and shearing machines, mining, other tha\
n coal mining, meat packing or processing (including the 
use of power-driven meat slicing machines), power-driven bakery machine\
s, power-driven paper-product machines, manufacturing 
brick, tile, and related products, power-driven circular saws, band saws\
, and guillotine shears, wrecking, demolition, and shipbreaking 
operations, roofing operations, or excavation operations. There are some exemptions for apprentice/student-learner programs in some 
of these hazardous occupations.
A person must be at least 18 to work in any of the hazardous non-farm job\
s listed above.
AgriculturAl EmploymENt:
Once a person turns 	16 years old	, he or she can do any job in agriculture.	
A youth 	14 or 15 years old	 can work in agriculture, on any farm, but only in non-hazardous jobs. 	
A youth 	12 or 13 years of age	 can only work in agriculture on a farm if a parent has given written pe\
rmission or if a parent is working 	
on the same farm as his or her child, and only in non-hazardous jobs. 
If the youth is 	younger than 12	, he or she can only work in agriculture on a farm if the farm is not re\
quired to pay the Federal minimum 	
wage.  Under the FLSA, “small” farms are exempt from the minimum w\
age requirements. “Small” farm means any farm that did not use 
more than 500 “man-days” of agricultural labor in any calendar qua\
rter (3-month period) during the preceding calendar year.  “Man-day” 
means any day during which an employee works at least one hour. If the farm is “small,” workers under 12 years of age can only b\
employed with a parent’s permission and only in non-hazardous jobs. 
Hazardous agricultural occupations include:
• Operating a tractor of over 20 PTO (Power-Take-Off) horsepower, or connecting or disconnecting implements or parts to such a
• Operating or helping to operate Corn picker, cotton picker, grain combine, hay mower, forage harvester, hay baler, potato digger,
 or mobile pea viner, Feed grinder, crop dryer, forage blower, auger conveyor, or the unloading mechanism of a non-gravity-type
 self-unloading wagon or trailer; or, Power post-hole digger, power post driver, or nonwalking-type rotary tiller, Trencher or
 earthmoving equipment; Fork lift; Potato combine; or Power-driven circul\
ar, band or chainsaw.
• Working on a farm in a yard, pen, or stall occupied by Bull, boar, or stud horse for breeding, or Sow with suckling pigs, or cow with
 newborn calf with umbilical cord present. 
• Loading, unloading, felling, bucking, or skidding timber with a butt (l\
arge end) diameter of more than 6 inches.
• Working from a ladder or scaffold at a height of over 20 feet. 
• Driving a bus, truck, or automobile when transporting passengers, or rid\
ing on a tractor as a passenger or helper.	
WH-4 (9/07)	
Equal opportunity is the lawThe State of Vermont is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer.  Applications from women, individuals with disabilities, and people from diverse cultural backgrounds are encourage\
d.  Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to individuals with disabilities.  711 (TTY/Relay Service) or 802-828-4203 TDD (Vermont Department of Labor).	
DEp ArtmENt oF lABor	

Other Vermont Labor Law Posters 5 PDFS

There are an additional nine optional and mandatory Vermont labor law posters that may be relevant to your business. Be sure to also print all relevant state labor law posters, as well as all mandatory federal labor law posters.

Poster Name Poster Type
Mandatory Vermont Employer's Liability and Workers' Compensation Workers Compensation Law
Mandatory Unemployment Insurance Information for the State of Vermont Unemployment Law
Mandatory Minimum Wage in the State of Vermont Minimum Wage Law
Mandatory Posting of Safety Records Notice to Employees Job Safety Law
Mandatory Safety and Health Protection on the Job in Vermont Job Safety Law

View all 10 Vermont labor law posters

Get a 2020 Vermont all-in-one labor law poster

Instead of printing out pages of mandatory Vermont and Federal labor law posters, you can purchase a professional, laminated all-in-one labor law poster that guarantees compliance with all Vermont and federal posting requirements. Fully updated for 2020!

Get 2020 All-In-One Poster Now

URGENT: New Mandatory COVID-19 / Coronavirus Paid Leave Poster

As of April 1 2020, all employers in the United States with less than 500 employees MUST display or digitally distribute a Families First Coronavirus Response Act paid leave poster.

This poster describes new laws that mandate paid leave for employees affected by the Coronavirus epidemic.

Purchase Laminated Poster Print Free Poster

Poster Sources:


While we do our best to keep our list of Vermont labor law posters up to date and complete, we cannot be held liable for errors or omissions. Is the poster on this page out-of-date or not working? Please let us know and we will fix it ASAP.

** This Document Provided By **