Exemptions, work-relatedness, recording criteria, new cases, the OSHA 300 and 300-A, reporting of fatalities and serious injuries, training, communication, multiple establishments, etc. Our editors have “cherry picked” the best resources – to access them, click here.
In this webinar, the final in our four-part series on online training, Natae will cover:
> Training challenges that diminish understanding and retention of online learning.
> Tips for overcoming these challenges, including making thoughtful assignments and the use of gamification to increase understanding and engagement.
> The Smart Seven – A checklist for choosing the best online content.
How can you boost your training completion rates, maximize your training efforts and ensure your safety message is getting to the greatest number of workers? This webinar will answer those questions as we explore ways to increase training participation and completion.
OSHA’s severe injury reporting requirement, now in its second year, continues to show a disturbing trend of seven reported amputations a day at U.S. workplaces. The positive news is that the reports are leading to inspections, citations, and agreements with employers to make changes that will protect many more workers from injury.
These 13 OSHA FAQs that can help you determine if injuries and illnesses are work-related and thus recordable—assuming they meet other recording criteria.
Employers will be required to notify OSHA of work-related fatalities within eight hours, and work-related in-patient hospitalizations within 24 hours.
During the public meeting held on the proposal, many participants expressed concerns which led to an extension of the comment period for proposed changes.
New OSHA rules would require you to report more injury and illness information electronically.
OSHA wants input on a proposed rule which would require employers with 250 or more workers to electronically submit injury and illness information every three months.
You don’t need an OSHA 300 for an injury that requires only first aid.
You have until Feb. 1 to post your OSHA 300 A Annual Summaries for 2013. Learn the 6 common mistakes that lead to citations.