A compliant business is only as good as the records it keeps. Federal law requires businesses to meet standards for employee health, safety, and environmental practices, and OSHA has been cracking down on recordkeeping violations.
OSHA requires many different types of employers to record and keep track of illnesses and injuries that occur in the workplace. Not only will keeping good records prevent costly fines for noncompliance violations, but records can also direct your attention to preventable injuries and illnesses for the future.
Recordkeeping Topics - Course #9066
Our OSHA Recordkeeping course is a must-take for all human resources staff, workers comp administrators, personal injury attorneys, insurance adjustors, and business owners. These are some of the important course topics that you'll learn about in our recordkeeping course:
- Specific OSHA forms for reporting
- Logs of work-related injury forms including OSHA 300 log
- Medical concerns
- Types of injuries and illness that must be reported
- Recording criteria
- How to know if you're exempt from recordkeeping requirements
- Resources to answer questions about OSHA recordkeeping
It's not in anyone's interest to cut corners when it comes to safety in the workplace. Be prepared for OSHA onsite inspections by taking recordkeeping precautions now to comply with federal law. Our course will fill you in on everything you need to know to prepare the types of solid documentation and up-to-date records that OSHA demands.
This course is offered by the University of South Florida OSHA Training Institute Education Center and is not a course or program of the Occupational Safety & Health Administration. Upon successful completion of the course, you will receive a University of South Florida Certificate of Completion and .1 CEUs.