2021 OSHA Compliance & Recordkeeping
Virtual Master Class
June 21-22, 2021 | 12:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m. Eastern daily | VirtualRegister Today
Recordkeeping is important to a variety of organizational operations, but when it comes to safety, it’s required. The U.S. Department of Labor’s Occupational Safety and Health Administration’s (OSHA) recordkeeping standard mandates that companies record occupational injuries and illnesses and report certain incidents to the agency. Knowing the important elements of the standard is key to an effective safety program and to avoid steep penalties for non-compliance.
And in the wake of COVID-19, remaining in compliance should be top of mind for all safety and HR professionals. Last fall, OSHA published guidance to help employers apply the agency’s existing injury and illness recording and reporting requirements to the coronavirus. And the agency recently issued new guidance for employers who require workers to get the COVID-19 vaccine. According to OSHA, employers are now tasked with reporting any adverse reactions to the vaccine in their OSHA 300 workplace illness logs.
While the pandemic may be slowing down, OSHA recordkeeping and reporting will always be here to stay! Attend our 2-day, interactive and educational event that will offer you a unique learning experience to help you advance your career and keep your organization in compliance with the various laws.
By the end of this virtual training, you’ll understand safety recordkeeping essentials that can be applied to any injury or illness—and any situation.
- What is recordable with respect to COVID-19 and other ailments
- The differences between “first aid” and “medical treatment,” how to determine whether an injury or illness is work-related, and more
- What is immediately reportable as a Severe Injury and how to deal with completion of OSHA RRI forms
- Best practices for completing the OSHA Forms 300, 301, and 300A and how to avoid becoming your company’s designated felon
- Most common OSHA injury and illness recordkeeping mistakes to avoid and tips for effective root cause incident analysis to ensure accurate reporting
- Best practices for nonmandatory records and documentation, including principles of legal privilege for safety audits, consultant recommendations, record retention, and destruction policies
- How to train remote workers and supervisors to report and record any work-related illnesses and injuries that occur “on the clock”
- Documentation related to PPE assessments, medical evaluations, and exposure monitoring results
- Latest federal OSHA policy on reporting and recording COVID cases, and how state plan states’ requirements may differ under COVID emergency standards
- OSHA’s new medical records officer position, and what the new rule means for OSHA recordkeeping audits
- OSHA’s new disclosure of employer e-data, and what that means for employer privacy and contractor prequalification
- How recordkeeping enforcement is likely to change under the Biden administration
Agenda At A Glance
|Monday, June 21, 2021|
OSHA's Part 1904 Recordkeeping and Reporting Occupational Injuries and Illnesses Requirements, Including the Latest on OSHA’s Newly Released COVID-19 Guidance
Recordable vs. Compensable: How Injury and Illness Recordkeeping Interacts with Workers’ Compensation
Regulated Companies and Industries, Temporary Agencies, and Union Hiring Halls
Day 1 Questions and Answers
|Tuesday, June 22, 2021|
How OSHA’s Severe Injury Reporting Rule Applies to the COVID-19 Crisis
Best Practices for PPE Assessments, Medical Evaluations, and Exposure Monitoring Results
Essentials for Combating OSHA Recordkeeping Mistakes
Day 2 Questions and Answers