OSHA Injury And Illness Recordkeeping: How To Tell Whether An Incident Is Recordable And Reportable
|Date / Time:
||3/30/2017 / 1:30 - 3:00 P.M EST
By July 1, 2017 certain employers must electronically submit injury and illness data to OSHA. This means employers will need to understand which work-related injuries and what illnesses are reportable or recordable under OSHA’s 2015 Injury and Illness Recordkeeping Rule, which covers work-related fatalities, hospitalization, amputation, or eye loss.
Failure to submit a complete and accurate record log could result in heavy OSHA penalties and fines up to $125,000. And, since last year’s OSHA fine increase of approximately 82%, safety managers and employers are bound to have plenty of questions on the new regulations to avoid injuries and fines, like:
Knowing the answers to these questions goes a long way toward understanding what’s recordable. Join us to learn how to comply with OSHA’s recordkeeping rule and test your knowledge of what’s recordable and what’s not based on the relation to work of the activities at hand.
- Which work-related injuries and illnesses need to be reported by facilities subject to OSHA’s 2016 “Improve Tracking of Workplace Injuries and Illnesses” final rule?
- Is every injury or illness subject to OSHA’s recordkeeping requirements?
- How is first aid generally defined under OSHA’s rules?
- What about medical treatment?
About Your Presenter:
- Best practices for complying with OSHA’s Injury and Illness Recordkeeping Rule and electronic filing requirements
- The differences between “first aid” and “medical treatment”
- Which injuries must be recorded and which are exempt
- Tips for filling out essential forms, such as OSHA Form 300, Form 301 and 300A-including key steps for recording workplace illnesses and injuries
- The most common OSHA injury and illness recordkeeping mistakes to avoid
- Best practices for updating and maintaining your records
- Answers to some tricky questions on whether certain types of instances are recordable, such as those involving horseplay, injury or illness occurring during an employee’s off time, the geographic presumption, significant aggravation, and more!
Before joining VelocityEHS as an EHS expert, Phil Molé served as Global EHS Coordinator for John Crane Inc., as a Senior Environmental Consultant for Gaia Tech, and Project Manager for Mostardi Platt Environmental. He has a B.S. (Chemistry) and a Master’s in Public Health (MPH). He was a NIOSH traineeship recipient (1995-1997) and is a member of ASSE and NAEM. His certifications include OSHA 30-hour training (2012), and ISO/OHSAS Internal Auditor Training (2012). As an EHS Expert at VelocityEHS, Phil tracks emerging regulatory issues and educates customers and the marketplace on environment, health, safety and sustainability compliance best practices
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All US States: 0.075
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|Keywords For This Course:|
OSHA Recordkeeping Standard, OSHA Form 301, OSHA Form 300, OSHA Form 300A, Posting requirements and OSHA Recordkeeping Standard, Fines, penalties, and violations and OSHA Recordkeeping Standard, OSHA Recordkeeping Standard data and targeting Inspections, Determining a recordability and OSHA Recordkeeping Standard, Documentation and OSHA Recordkeeping Standard, OSHA Recordkeeping Rule, 29 CFR 1904, Measuring performance, developing standards, allocating resources and the OSHA Recordkeeping Standard, OSHA Recordkeeping Standard and Voluntary Protection Program (VPP) eligibility, workplace safety
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