Under OSHA’s electronic recordkeeping rule, many employers are now required to electronically submit injury and illness data to OSHA annually. OSHA plans to use the data to target its enforcement efforts—a fact that should motivate employers to focus more on safety and injury prevention than ever before. Understanding what is considered a recordable case under OSHA’s injury and illness recordkeeping rule has never been more important. And yet, many employers struggle to discern where to draw the line for recording work-related injuries and illnesses.
Determining what is considered first aid (and thus nonrecordable) versus medical treatment (and recordable) is a major sticking point for many employers, one that can lead to costly mistakes on OSHA 300 logs. View this on-demand webinar, to get clarity on this issue and other recordkeeping headaches. Attorney Raymond Perez will lead an in-depth webinar about OSHA’s Injury and Illness Recordkeeping Rule, including the new electronic submission requirements, where he’ll discuss what is considered recordable and how to manage your organization’s records to remain in compliance.
- The requirements and penalties for OSHA’s new electronic recordkeeping rule
- How to distinguish between “first aid” and “medical treatment”
- Which injuries need to be recorded and which ones are exempt
- How to electronically submit recordable injuries or illnesses
- Which industries are required to report and which ones are exempt