OSHA Safety Compliance Consultant with 95% success rate in reducing claims shows how to create a safety program that boosts profits due to reduced claims, time loss and premium costs.
Are you tired of minor workplace injuries turning into major litigation? Do you want to lower your workers comp premiums with a safety program that really works.
If you’re frustrated and confused over OSHA’s compliance regulations and just hoping you’re getting it right, Gary Heppner’s eye-opening presentation will clarify what OSHA wants once and for all. You’ll learn how to evaluate your safety program, fix it, and turn it into a profit center because of lower insurance premiums, reduction in litigation, and reduced loss of time from employees being off the job.
- Stop the frequency of injury and loss of time claims
- Lower your workers comp premiums
- Avoid safety programs that fail
- Implement a safety program that really works
- Deal with your insurance company’s reluctance to investigate fraud
- Spot employees who are gaming the system
- Hold doctors accountable for getting paperwork done
- Get premium credit for a well-run safety program
- Speed up injury claims that drag on and never get closed out
- Improve communication with your insurance company
- Turn your safety program into a profit center instead of an expense
- How to respond to the Basic safety program required by OSHA known as the “Injury & Illness Prevention Program” Addressing the frustrations that most employers have about these requirements.
- Tips on how to make your OSHA safety program a profit center, returning $3-5.00 for every dollar invested.
- What OSHA consultative and your workers compensation carrier loss control cannot do for you in meeting OSHA regulations.
- Why a periodic “Mock OSHA Audit” can lessen the chances of litigation.
- Why your supervisors can make or break your safety program.
Who Will Benefit:
- Manufacturing (light to heavy)
- Agri-business of all kinds
- Feedmills (large), cold storage
- Food processors, metal workers
- Employers with ergonomic exposures
- Grocery stores (large)
- Fabrication shops (large)
- Temp employee agencies
- Metal workers