OSHA’s Updated Recordkeeping Standard: What to Record & Report in 2019
This summer, OSHA issued a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) that changed which employers must submit certain forms electronically. How does this impact your reporting practices?
Documenting and reporting injuries & illness has gotten more complicated with the new requirements for electronic submission. It’s vital safety managers and employers understand these changes, and how to adapt their practices. Join us for this can't-miss, 60-minute webinar to discover:
- What OSHA's updated injury & illness recordkeeping standard means for you
- Do you now have to submit your EIN with your injury & illness data submission?
- Which employers must submit forms electronically – and which forms
- Rules for classifying injuries & illnesses - plus how to avoid common errors
- OSHA 300/301 Forms – electronic compliance requirements for 2019
OSHA's Injury Recordkeeping Standard: What’s Required Now
- Which injuries & illnesses must be reported and by when
- Keys to complying with electronic reporting of injury requirements
- Who is required to submit injury and illness data electronically
- Latest recording Letters of Interpretation (LOI’s) issued by OSHA
Recordkeeping Requirements: Must-know Rules for Employers
- What information OSHA now requires you to collect on injuries & illnesses
- Keys to updating your current recordkeeping procedures
- Reporting v. Recording an injury or Illness: Understanding the difference
- Determining if an injury or illness is actually work-related
Guidelines & Best Practices for OSHA Recordkeeping Compliance
- Keys to determine when an injury or illness needs to be documented
- Guidelines for maintaining your injury & illness reporting system
- What are the retention requirements for maintaining mandatory records?
- Special situations: Working at home, travel, parking lots & more
Live Question & Answer Session - Have your questions answered by the expert!
About the Speaker
Jack Fearing, CPEA, is the Managing Partner for Fearing International Group LLC and has more than 35 years of experience in occupational safety & health management, consulting and DOD aviation safety.
- His experience includes EHS Director for a global defense contractor, an audit program director for multi-national manufacturing company and audit team leader for a leading pharmaceutical company.
- He is a certified Health & Safety auditor, an OSHA-authorized 10/30 hour (501) instructor, and a professional member of the American Society of Safety Professionals (ASSP). He is a graduate of the University of Massachusetts and Boston University. He is retired US Army LT Colonel, Senior Army Aviator and Aviation Safety Officer.
- Jack is an accomplished speaker and author and has been published in "CoatingsPro", "Today's Facility Manager", "Facility Safety Management," and various American Society of Safety Professionals (ASSP) professional journals on numerous safety topics. He is a frequent speaker and trainer for local, regional and international venues.
In this dynamic training program, you will learn ways to ensure compliance with the newly instituted OSHA recordkeeping standard, and guidelines for accurate reporting in the new year.