Tag: OSHA recordkeeping

OSHA Reporting, 300A Recordkeeping

Your Annual OSHA Reporting: Tips for Success in 2021

If your company employs 250 or more workers (or fewer, depending on your industry) and is required to keep injury and illness records, the deadline to submit your OSHA Form 300A is March 2, 2021. While most of the basics for electronically reporting this data via OSHA’s Injury Tracking Application (ITA) remain the same this […]

OSHA electronic reporting and recordkeeping

’Tis the Season for OSHA Electronic Reporting!

While the holiday season may have come to an end, another important season has just begun for those in the environment, health, and safety (EHS) profession: OSHA electronic reporting season! Now’s the time for all of your diligent recordkeeping for the past year to be submitted—are you prepared?

First aid kit

Was That Incident Recordable … or Just First Aid?

Many EHS professionals wonder whether they are in proper compliance with all of the recordkeeping requirements issued by the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). One question they often have, especially in the immediate aftermath of an incident in the workplace, is if the occurrence was a recordable injury (i.e., one that must be included […]

Safety Summit 2019: OSHA Recordkeeping Mistakes Are More Costly Than Ever

Injury and illness recordkeeping is a perennial pain point for employers, and the past several years have seen numerous changes to an already confusing regulation. At BLR’s Safety Summit 2019, taking place from April 8–10 in Austin, Texas, safety law expert Adele Abrams, Esq., will deliver OSHA Injury & Illness Recordkeeping & Reporting, a full-day […]

Records

Recordkeeping Reminder: Get Your 300As to OSHA by July 1!

The deadline for affected employers to electronically submit calendar year 2017 injury and illness data to OSHA is just days away. By July 1, 2018, all employers covered by OSHA’s electronic recordkeeping requirements are required to submit data from their calendar year 2017 300A form (Annual Summary of Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses).

OSHA 300 Recordkeeping and Reporting

Injury and illness recordkeeping is a common pitfall for many companies. Employers with more than 10 employees must keep records of work-related injuries and illnesses; however, certain low-hazard industries are exempt. All employers, including those exempt from standard recordkeeping or reporting requirements under workplace safety and health rules, must report any fatality, inpatient hospitalization, amputation, […]