2022 OSHA Injury Recordkeeping- Reporting and Key Requirements

  EVENT DATE

November 17, 2022

  PRESENTER(s)

Joe Keenan, MBA, CSP

  1:00 PM ET | 12:00 PM CT | 10:00 AM PT | 60 Minutes


* Not able to attend the live session? We can arrange an on-demand session for You. Please call 1-‪814-892-0304


This program has been approved for 1.0 PDCs toward SHRM certification hours.
The program is pre-approved for 1 credit hour under HRCI

DESCRIPTION



OSHA recordkeeping regulations are robust and can be very complex. Injury and illness recordkeeping should be implemented and maintained by experienced, qualified individuals. The size of the company, number of employees, and industry classification need to be taken into consideration for the employer to best determine who this important task is assigned to. Injury and illness data is critical to the company, federal/state/local regulatory compliance, and legal matters.

Injury and illness records need to be made available upon request and can under certain circumstances be requested by employees, ex-employees, or their representatives, so issues such as housekeeping of records and privacy concerns becomes as critical as the data itself. Employers must keep and maintain these records for at least five years. Bottom line, choose wisely the person for this assignment!

OSHA Logs consist of three separate documents:

  • OSHA Form 300: Log of Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses
  • OSHA Form 300A: Summary of Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses
  • OSHA Form 301: Injury and Illness Incident Report

In this informative, 60-minute program we’ll address:

  • OSHA’s interim COVID-19 recordkeeping memorandum and it’s impact
  • Recordkeeping elements of the COVID-19 Emergency Temporary Standard (ETS)
  • Current guidance from OSHA on recording and reporting a COVID-19 related case
  • Proposed rule amending electronic filing for 2022 to include Forms 300 & 301
  • Key Center for Disease Control (CDC) elements in determining if a case is COVID-19
  • The regulatory requirements for reporting and recording “Work at Home” cases
  • Requirements for maintaining and updating specific OSHA recordkeeping forms

Program Highlights:

  • OSHA's Latest Recordkeeping Standard & What’s Required Now
  • OSHA's current recordkeeping standard requirements for COVID-19 cases
  • Keys for determining if a work-related COVID-19 case is a recordable illness
  • Retention requirements for maintaining mandatory OSHA recordkeeping documents
  • Rules for classifying injuries & illnesses - and how to avoid the common errors
  • Proposed rule amending 2022 electronic filing of Forms 300 and 301

Guidelines & Best Practices for OSHA Recordkeeping Compliance

  • What size establishments must report to OSHA regarding COVID-19 cases
  • Accurately preparing, approving and posting the OSHA Annual Summary (Form 300A)
  • Where OSHA is focusing on COVID-9 compliance during inspections of recordkeeping
  • Handling special situations: Working at home, travel, parking lots & more
  • The latest OSHA recordkeeping Letters of Interpretation (LOI’s) and their impact
  • Reporting v. recording an injury or Illness: Understanding the difference
  • Determining if an injury or illness is justifiably work-related

Who Will Benefit:

  • Human resources staff
  • Healthcare providers and nurses
  • Doctors
  • Physician’s assistants
  • Safety and health professionals and staff
  • Management
  • Supervisors
  • Facility Manager
  • Safety professionals
  • Business owners
  • Anyone with responsibility for safety

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