Top OSHA Recordkeeping Mistakes Of 2019: Key Pain Points To Avoid For 2020

  EVENT DATE

December 17, 2019

  PRESENTER(s)

Joe Keenan, MBA, CSP

  02:00 PM ET | 01:00 PM CT | 11:00 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



It likely goes without saying that injury and illness recordkeeping is a major “pain point” for safety and HR managers. From determining which injuries are recordable to managing electronic submission requirements, avoiding retaliation claims, and creating a reasonable, effective procedure for employees to report injuries, there are many opportunities for missteps.

With OSHA’s electronic recordkeeping rule fully in effect, the stakes are now higher than ever. And, willful or repeat violations could now cost your company up to $132,598, and OSHA’s Site-Specific Targeting Program uses injury and illness data to target employers for programmed inspections based on higher-than-average injury rates and failure to submit electronic records if required to do so.

Now is the perfect time to get up to speed because employers must compile calendar year 2019 OSHA 300 logs and create and post the Form 300A by February 1, 2020. The submission deadline for employers covered under the electronic recordkeeping rule is also approaching fast March 2, 2020.

Join us for a webinar with Joe Keenan who will explain the latest OSHA recordkeeping mistakes from 2019 to avoid in 2020.

What You'll Learn:

  • Correctly complete OSHA Forms 300, 300A, and 301
  • Identify when a severe injury or fatality must be reported to OSHA
  • Determine whether your establishment is required to submit injury and illness data electronically
  • Distinguish between first aid and medical treatment, work-related and non-work-related injuries, and other common sticking points
  • Identify the characteristics that make an injury or illness recordable and the common gray areas that often trip up employers
  • Ensure that your injury reporting procedure is reasonable according to OSHA’s criteria
  • Determine whether your organization is required to submit data to OSHA electronically by March 2, 2020
  • Recognize the enforcement risks of injury and illness recordkeeping mistakes and avoid the most common pitfalls

Who Will Benefit:

  • Human Resources Professionals
  • Manufacturing and Industrial
  • Security and Risk Professionals
  • Law Enforcement
  • Business leaders and managers
  • Community leaders and citizens
  • Security Professionals
  • Safety Committee Members
  • Plant Managers
  • Operation Managers
  • Legal Counsel, etc

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