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The Smart Manager’s Guide to OSHA Recordkeeping Basics

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You Will Learn:

This practical guide covers everything you need to know about ensuring OSHA recordkeeping compliance, including:

  1. Which employees are covered by OSHA
  2. Who is responsible for keeping records for different types of employees
  3. The definition of work-related
  4. Knowing what types of incidents must be recorded
  5. What types of business must keep OSHA records
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Could your OSHA recordkeeping policies and procedures land you in hot water?

OSHA has been getting tougher on companies and cracking down on recordkeeping practices. With the complexity of OSHA's rules, regulations and recordkeeping requirements, are you confident that your organization is safe from potentially costly penalties, fines and even legal action?

Introducing The Smart Manager’s Guide to OSHA Recordkeeping Basics – a powerful resource you can use to effectively ensure OSHA recordkeeping compliance.

Learning Objectives

This report is designed to make OSHA recordkeeping simpler. The report walks you through the basic aspects of OSHA recordkeeping, including:

  1. Which employees are covered by OSHA
  2. Who is responsible for keeping records for different types of employees
  3. The definition of work-related
  4. Knowing what types of incidents must be recorded
  5. What types of business must keep OSHA records
  6. A timeline of when records should be created and how long they need to be kept
  7. How to record work-related incidents and the forms needed

This practical guide covers everything you need to know about ensuring OSHA recordkeeping compliance, including:

  • Covered vs. Not Covered Employees
    • Who In Your Business Is A Covered Employee
    • Temporary Employees
    • What Is The Definition of “Work-Related”?
      • What Are The Exceptions To The “Work-Related” Definition?
    • What Types of Businesses Are Required To Keep OSHA Records?
      • Businesses That Are Exempt
      • Businesses That Are Partially Exempt
    • What Should Your Business Record?
      • If You Are A Covered Employer, You Need To Record
      • First Aid
    • Recordkeeping Timeline
      • When Should You Fill Out OSHA Forms?
      • What Forms Are Posted For Employees To View?
      • How Long Do You Need To Keep OSHA Forms?
      • What Forms Does Your Business Need?
    • An In-Depth Look At Standard OSHA Forms
      • OSHA Form 301: Injury and Illness Report
      • OSHA Form 300: The Log of Work Related Injuries and Illnesses
      • OSHA Form 300A: Summary of Work Related Injuries and Illnesses
    • Evaluating Your Business’ Injury and Illness Rates
      • How To Calculate Your Business’ Incident Rate
      • Other Helpful Equations
      • How To Compare Your Incident Rate To Others In Your Industry
    • Occupational Safety & Health Administration Recordkeeping Summary

Product ID: 5235

Bonus Material

This essential resource also includes finger-tip access to:

  • OSHA Forms for Recording Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses
    1. OSHA Form 300: The Log of Work Related Injuries and Illnesses
    2. OSHA Form 300A: Summary of Work Related Injuries and Illnesses
    3. OSHA Form 301: Injury and Illness Report

Plus, if you’re not completely convinced that The Smart Manager’s Guide to OSHA Recordkeeping Basics delivers all that we promise, we’ll refund every penny. It’s that simple.

Learn how to ensure OSHA recordkeeping compliance with this practical guide!

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