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Topics Covered:

  • The background and purpose of the Occupational Safety and Health Administration, or OSHA, recordkeeping regulation
  • The criteria used to determine what makes a case OSHA recordable
  • What makes a case work-related or not
  • The difference between a new case and recurrence of an existing case
  • OSHA's recordkeeping and reporting forms for injuries and illnesses (forms 301, 300, and 300A)
Part Number: CT-C-505

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    In the workplace, employees may be confronted with a variety of injury and illness cases. When these occur, employees will need to determine or help determine whether or not a case should be recorded on the OSHA 300 Log for their facility. Injury records are kept to help analyze injury causes, identify potential trends, and prevent future occurrences. Failure to properly record an injury or illness may also result in an OSHA violation and citation. Thus, it is extremely important to know and understand the OSHA rules and requirements for recording an injury or illness. This course will review the criteria for recording injuries and illnesses for OSHA purposes.

    DVD Requirements:

    DVD-R and progressive playback compatibility required. Check the manual for your player to determine if it supports both DVD-R Media and progressive playback. Playing the DVD on a computer requires a DVD ROM drive and DVD playback software, such as PowerDVD or VLC Media Player (Free).

    DVDs ? Playable media products

    Extremely cost-effective, efficient, and portable Simple, flexible, and reusable format No need for Internet connectivity Playable 24/7 in any U.S. DVD player or computer Cannot be updated electronically with new content Cannot automatically track individual viewing time Requires manual grading and recordkeeping for paper tests