This high impact, one-day training session will give you a comprehensive look at the entire Recordkeeping and Reporting Systems based on OSHA’s Guidelines for a good Safety & Health Management System. Recordkeeping is not just about the OSHA 300 log – there are many types of records that should be maintained to be compliant and to be used in sustaining a good safety and health program. Through hands-on training, we will present an overview of what is required and recommended.
The OSHA Recordkeeping requirements for recording of serious injuries in the workplace is important and, if done correctly, can be a valuable tool for safety and health professionals. As of January 1, 2015, OSHA has revised the 1904 Recordkeeping Standard regarding Reporting Requirements and some of the exemptions. We will cover all aspects of the existing and new requirements, utilizing practical exercises to optimize learning retention.
Maintaining accurate records of training, medical surveillance, injuries & illnesses, inspections, maintenance of equipment, transporting of hazardous materials and many other types of records are crucial to any safety and health program. Both Construction and General Industry have multiple types of documentation needed to be compliant with OSHA and to manage their program.
Be able to:
1. Understand what records to keep for your company
2. Apply information from those records to proactively help identify and prevent hazards
3. Reduce and/or prevent penalties for inaccurate or incomplete recordkeeping
4. Reduce potential injuries by accurately recording and analyzing recordkeeping data
Meet the Speaker
Location & Lodging