Tag: OSHA Reporting
We’ve been talking a lot about injury rates and how to benchmark yours against industry averages. This got me thinking, which ones are the most dangerous?
TRIR: Yet another acronym in the alphabet soup of safety regulations. Learn how to calculate yours and how OSHA and insurers use your score to assess your business.
In this week’s episode we discuss how data and analytics not only help develop preventative safety measures, but also predictive safety measures.
Injuries happen at all times, even during off-business hours and on the weekends. You may need to report injuries to OSHA even for after-hours events.
Lagging indicators can inform what improvements you can make to your safety program. Use your data to see long-term trends and evaluate performance.
OSHA reporting season's here - with the first deadline February 1st. Here are some tips on filling out your OSHA 300A form.
The start of the year means that your first OSHA reporting deadline’s a month away. We’ve collected resources for you in the OSHA Reporting Resource Hub.
OSHA reporting and recordkeeping may not seem as urgent as an unconscious employee or a toppled forklift, but they’re vital to any safety management program.
Clients frequently ask, “Can my own OSHA documentation be used against me?” In 2000 OSHA released a formal policy addressing the issue. Here's what it says.