All about OSHA Recordkeeping Misconceptions and Interpretations

Instructor: William Principe
Product ID: 702339
  • Duration: 120 Min

recorded version

1x Person - Unlimited viewing for 6 Months
(For multiple locations contact Customer Care)
Recorded Link and Ref. material will be available in My CO Section

Training CD

One CD is for usage in one location only.
(For multiple locations contact Customer Care)
CD and Ref. material will be shipped within 15 business days

Customer Care

Fax: +1-650-963-2556


Read Frequently Asked Questions

This 2-hour OSHA injury and illness recordkeeping training will teach you how OSHA analyzes recordkeeping scenarios by focusing on those concepts and rules that are most commonly misunderstood by recordkeepers and their bosses

Why Should You Attend:

OSHA injury and illness recordkeeping remains a point of emphasis and a focus of enforcement for OSHA. Although the rules have been in effect since 2002, employers continue to struggle to understand how to apply the rules. Record keepers and their bosses tend to try to apply common sense or Workers’ Compensation rules which result in a misunderstanding of how OSHA interprets its recordkeeping rules.

In this 2-hour webinar, we will help you understand the OSHA recordkeeping analysis and show how you can avoid the pitfalls that lead to citations. This will by achieved by focusing on the recordkeeping concepts that are most frequently misunderstood.

Areas Covered in the Seminar:

  • What does OSHA mean by “work-related”?
  • Employee does not have to be engaged in work activities.
  • Employee fault does not matter.
  • Employee was not on the clock.
  • Employee waited too long to report.
  • No one witnessed the accident.
  • “This could have happened anywhere.”
  • Effect of failed drug tests.
  • What does OSHA mean by “significant aggravation”?
  • What happens if two doctors disagree about the need for treatment?
  • How OSHA interprets “restricted work.”
  • The rules for recording hearing loss cases.

Who Will Benefit:

Both the individuals responsible for making the decisions whether to record cases and enter them on OSHA 300 Logs as well as their bosses who frequently do not understand why a case must be recorded. These individuals include:

  • Facility or Operations Managers
  • HR Managers
  • Safety Managers
  • Nurses
  • Physicians
  • In-house Attorneys

Instructor Profile:

William K. Principe, Bill specializes in occupational safety and health regulatory issues with the national labor and employment law firm Constangy, Brooks & Smith, LLP. He works with companies on compliance with both federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration and state safety and health regulations, and frequently conducts recordkeeping training sessions. Before starting with Constangy, Bill was an attorney with the Occupational Safety and Health Review Commission in Washington, D.C.

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