ComplianceOnline

Webinar on OSHA Recordkeeping

Instructor: Wayne Ussery
Product ID: 702074
  • Duration: 60 Min

recorded version

$299.00
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

$499.00
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

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Read Frequently Asked Questions

This OSHA Recordkeeping webinar will comprehensively review employer recordkeeping requirements under OSHA and what information employers are required to post.

Why Should You Attend:

OSHA’s recordkeeping requirements, as set out in the OSH Act, established an effective, centralized, nationwide system for monitoring occupational safety and health problems-a vital requirement for gauging problems and solving them. Keeping records allows OSHA to compile survey material, helps identify high-hazard industries, and informs employees about their employer’s workplace safety record. These records also help employers identify potential sources of injuries and illnesses at their worksites.

This webinar will comprehensively review employer recordkeeping requirements under OSHA, what information employers are required to post, exempt employers, exceptions to recording requirements, and more..

Learning Objectives:

  • OSHA's reporting requirements
  • Employer Recordkeeping requirements
  • How to determine if an injury or illness is work related
  • What information employers must post

Areas Covered in the Seminar:

  • Benefits.
  • Employer Requirements.
  • Exempt Employers.
  • What cases to Record.
  • Exceptions to the recording requirements.
  • Maintaining recording forms.
  • Determining if an injury or illness is work-related.
  • Employers with multiple worksites.
  • Industries Partially Exempt from OSHA Recordkeeping Requirements.
  • Recordkeeping forms.
  • Recording zero injuries or illnesses.
  • Employee privacy.
  • OSHA's annual survey.
  • Information Employers Must Post.
  • Records Review.
  • 10 minute Question and answer period.

Free Handouts:

  • A chart for determining if an injury or illness is work-related
  • A chart of Industries partially exempt from OSHA Recordkeeping Requirements
  • A copy of OSHA300, Log of Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses
  • A copy of OSHA 301, Injury and Illness Report
  • A copy of OSHA Form 300A, Summary of Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses
  • A chart listing what the Employers Must Post

Who Will Benefit:

  • Managers
  • Safety Managers
  • HR Managers
  • Facility Managers
  • Risk Managers
  • Safety Professionals
  • Loss Prevention Managers
  • Business Owners
  • In-house Attorneys
  • Attorneys not practicing OSHA Law
  • Insurance loss control advisors
  • Consultants
  • Physicians & Nurses

Instructor Profile:

Wayne, is a Certified Safety & Health Manager, with over 15 years of safety and health experience. He is a Safety and Health Practitioner through the state of Nevada, and has a variety of working knowledge and experience. Including Military service with the US Air Force Reserve of which he served as a Medical Service Journeyman, and the United States Army which he served as a Medical Corpsman, and a Stock Control and Accounting Specialist.

Topic Background:

OSHA Regulations 1904.0

Subpart A - Purpose:

The purpose of this rule (Part 1904) is to require employers to record and report work-related fatalities, injuries, and illnesses.

Note to 1904.0: Recording or reporting a work-related injury, illness or fatality does not mean that the employer or employee was at fault, that an OSHA rule has been violated, or that the employee is eligible for workers' compensation or other benefits.

Subpart B - Scope:

Note to Subpart - B: All employers covered by the Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSHA Act) are covered by these Part 1904 regulations. However, most employers do not have to keep OSHA injury and illness records unless OSHA or the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) informs them in writing that they must keep records. For example, employers with 10 or fewer employees and business establishments in certain industry classifications are partially exempt from keeping OSHA injury and illness records.

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