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TODAY : Advance Search
Nov 2016


Venue TBD Washington , District of Columbia
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The New OSHA Recordkeeping Rule & Surviving An OSHA Audit


The U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) has changed elements of the 29 Code of Federal Regulation (CFR) 1904 to include electronically submittal of injury and illness data. OSHA believes this is a behavioral economic move to provide a "nudge" to employer to focus on safety. The information for injury and illness will be available publicly and is believed to help accuracy of recordkeeping data.

This rule will be phased into effect within a two-year period with certain high-risk employers being targeted for more frequent reporting than their low-risk counterparts. Whereas, employers with high injury rates will have injury records available for workers, job seekers, customers, researchers, and the general public that will affect the way they do business.

In the second half of this seminar, attendees will learn how to immediately spot violations in the workplace and how to correct them to OSHA standards. In addition, the attendee will be made aware of the most frequent violations, compliance strategies, and the defense against citation. OSHA has a playbook that is used by each compliance and safety officer, the attendees will learn how to obtain a copy for free and tips for learning the content.

This course is designed to prepare the attendee to comply with the upcoming OSHA recordkeeping ruling and how to survive an OSHA audit. OSHA recordkeeping ruling will require several small to mid-size businesses to submit injury and illness records as a way to monitor high hazard workplaces. The reporting companies will also have their records publicly available for everyone to inspect and observe. The fallout to this ruling will be increased and targeted inspections and citations. Understanding the way OSHA conducts inspections and weighs hazards for citations are important skill to know in order to protect your company. Additionally, OSHA violations are increasing the amounts of citations to adjust for inflation from 1990 rates. Afterwards, the fines amounts will continue to increase for inflation. Protect your company from these citations by learning how to survive an OSHA audit.

Learning Objectives:

  • Understanding the new requirements for electronic injury and illness reporting
  • How to correctly fill out the OSHA 300, 301, and 300A logs
  • Understanding the compliance scheduling for all industries
  • Determining if you are a high-risk industry
  • Possible outcomes to this rule to business and industries
  • Tips for complying with all of 29 CFR 1904
  • Understand the OSHA audit process
  • Be aware of their rights
  • Discover the OSHA playbook on audit and enforcements
  • Be aware of the top 10 most frequently cited violations

Who Will Benefit:

All owners, managers, and front line supervisors would have a vested interest in this topic. Industries such as, but not limited to, are as follows:

  • CEO or Company Executive
  • Compliance & Safety Officer
  • Director of Risk Management
  • Director of Human Resources
  • Regulatory Compliance Agent
  • Risk Advisor-Insurance Companies
  • General Contractors
  • Process Technicians
  • Warehouse Managers
  • General Employees
  • Oil and Gas
  • Agriculture
  • Utilities
  • Construction Contractors
  • Wood Manufacturing
  • Medical
  • Public Sector workers with state OSHA plans
  • Laboratories
  • Retail
  • Food Manufacturing
  • Maintenance
  • Housekeeping
  • Hospitality
  • Restaurants
  • Insurance

Use coupon code NB5SQH8N and get 10% off on registration.


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