To Record, Report or do Neither – Free Guide Covers OSHA’s Newly Revised Recordkeeping Rules
If your company has operations in the United States you are familiar with compliance under the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA).
Do you know when a workplace incident is OSHA recordable or reportable? OSHA recently updated its injury and illness reporting rules to expand the types of incidents that require employers to notify the agency directly. For instance, employers are now required to notify OSHA when there is an inpatient hospitalization of one or more employees.
Previously, the reporting requirement started with the inpatient hospitalization of three or more employees. To help guide you through the changes and your responsibilities, use our OSHA Recordkeeping Infographic, which outlines OSHA’s Recordkeeping Standard 29 CFR 1904 criteria for determining whether a workplace incident is OSHA reportable or recordable on OSHA Forms 300, 300A and 301.
Download our free OSHA Recordkeeping Infographic to:
• Easily identify whether an incident meets OSHA’s reporting or recordkeeping requirements
• Find out what actions must be taken and in what timeframe if an incident is deemed reportable
• Learn what definitions and criteria OSHA uses in its recordable, reportable incident determination process
Hang it up in your workplace and use it as quick reference tool to aid in complying with OSHA’s incident recording and reporting requirements of Recordkeeping Rule 29 CFR 1904.