OSHA Recordkeeping Class Injury and Illness Logs
Date of Class:
Last Day To Enroll:
- Course Delivery: Virtual Classroom
- Duration: 8.5
- Language: English
- Difficulty: Intermediate
- Audience: OSHA Employees
This class reviews the changes made to OSHAs Recordkeeping requirements effective January 2003. The OSHA 300 Log and related injury reports and summaries will be reviewed in detail, as well as the broad criterion used to determine how work-related injuries and illnesses are to be documented. This course provides critical information that can be used by administrative personnel assigned safety recordkeeping responsibilities.
You may thoroughly comply with OSHA standards. But, if you fall short when it comes to recordkeeping regulations, your company can still end up paying thousands of dollars in fines.
OSHAâs cracking down on recordkeeping violations. And, across the country, professionals - like you - are learning this lesson the hard way.
Why is OSHA so interested in your records?
Because the Occupational Safety and Health Review Commission (OSHRC) decided to start permitting penalties for each recordkeeping violation. Armed with this kind of legal artillery, OSHA inspectors are putting company records under a microscope.
Attend this seminar and, you will learn how to avoid recordkeeping violations that could cost your company BIG bucks and maybe even put your career at risk. Plus, you will have the rare opportunity to ask an OSHA expert questions about both old and new regulations. So you can easily double-check your compliance methods to make sure your files are on solid legal ground.
For payroll professionals who want to stay on top of the ever-changing rules persistent problems and constant challenges that payroll departments face every day.
What You Will Cover:
- The #1 OSHA recordkeeping violation and how to make sure your company does not get nailed for it.
- How the OSHA 300 Log could trip up many managers and what you can do so you do not get saddled with a costly citation.
- What experts say on how many people should work with company OSHA records any more and you are begging for trouble.
Maintain Reporting And Documentation Standards
- Do you know OSHAs new definitions of first aid, medical treatment, and work relationship? You better find out!
- How to show good faith in your OSHA records so you will never get slapped with an expensive willful violation
- How your documentation techniques should change between your OSHA 300 Log and the 301 Incident Report
- Which OSHA files you must make available to employees and the safest legal way to fulfill this requirement
- The sticky gray areas in OSHAs recordkeeping regulations and how to safely get through these traps
Handle Records Compliance Like A Pro
- The only way you can safely - and legally - handle a previously unrecorded incident you have just discovered
- How to make sure you have provided the kind of detailed description of illnesses OSHA demands
- How to properly record a work-related injury or illness that results in an employees death
- When independent contractors and temporary workers must be treated as employees in OSHA documents
- The only time an employees pre-existing condition should impact your recordkeeping
Confidently Remain Inspection Ready
- Are you meeting all of OSHAsposting requirements? Find out here
- How long you are required by law to maintain and update OSHA illness and injury records
- Believe it or not! Documentation that could do your company more harm than good if you add it to your OSHA files
- Illness or injury? How OSHAs surprising definitions could come back to haunt you if you make a mistake
Subject Matter Expert
SWMSC has Outreach Trainers on staff that provide an intensive training curriculum that exceeds OSHA requirements.
Got questions? Contact us below or call 877-881-2235
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