Jan 16

Online Event

This OSHA Recordkeeping training will address the key concepts in understanding the OSHA recordkeeping analysis through recent OSHA Interpretation Letters. This training will include hypothetical fact scenarios that present common recordkeeping issues encountered by facility record keepers. Why Should You Attend: OSHA injury and illness recordkeeping compliance is a point of emphasis for OSHA, and the recordkeeping regulations are frequently cited by the Agency. This course will cover the OSHA recordkeeping analysis as explained through recent OSHA Interpretation Letters. While many OSHA Interpretation Letters are published and available on the OSHA website, there are many other unpublished letters that also provide useful guidance explaining how OSHA interprets its recordkeeping regulations. This course will help to prepare you for an OSHA recordkeeping inspection. Areas Covered in the Seminar: -The Scope of Work Relationship – differences between OSHA and Workers’ Compensation definitions. -Understanding the key exceptions to the work relationship. -Rules for temporary workers. -The role of employee fault. -What OSHA means by “restricted work.”. -The meaning of “significant aggravation.” -The effect of post-accident drug tests. -The conflicting doctor rule. -The nuts and bolts of completing the OSHA 300 Log. -Completing the 300A Annual Summary. Who Will Benefit: Anyone responsible for completing an OSHA 300 Log, including: -Nurses -Physicians -HR Managers -Safety Managers -Facility Managers -In-house Attorneys -Risk Managers -Business owners Instructor Profile: William Principe, Bill specializes in occupational safety and health regulatory issues with the Atlanta-based labor and employment law firm Constangy, Brooks & Smith. He works with companies on compliance with both federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration and state safety and health regulations, and frequently conducts recordkeeping training sessions. He came to the firm, where he is now a managing member, in 1980, after working as an attorney at the Occupational Safety and Health Review Commission in Washington, D.C.