OSHA Recordkeeping and Reporting Training

We feature a collection of safety training videos geared towards learning more about OSHA Recordkeeping and Reporting Training and how they incorporate in your work environment. Each of our courses in the OSHA Recordkeeping and Reporting Safety Training helps certify your employees by exceeding OSHA compliance and providing them the skills they need to operate safely. They identify what the hazards are, prevention, and more!

 

OSHA Recordkeeping and Reporting – Orientation

Recordkeeping and reporting are an important part of worker safety.

29 CFR 1904

Objectives

  • Training Records
  • The OSHA 300 Forms

OSHA Recordkeeping and Reporting – 300 Forms

One of the key points to worker safety is understanding how and why accidents occur. OSHA 300 Forms are what provide this information. These forms document workplace accidents, incidents and injuries which required medical attention beyond first aid. This information helps businesses and OSHA to develop new compliance programs that stay up to date, and keep workers safe.

29 CFR 1904

Objectives

  • The OSHA Form 300
  • The OSHA Form 300A
  • The OSHA Form 301

OSHA Recordkeeping and Reporting – Refresher

OSHA Recordkeeping and Reporting may seem like a tedious task, but it is also a vital one. By Filing the right OSHA forms after an incident, OSHA is able to gather data on how and why incidents occurred and how to prevent them in the future. OSHA forms also protect workers and employers by providing written documentation of all incidents, as well as all training. IF OSHA makes a visit to your location, they will ask to see these records. In addition to documenting why accidents happened they also show OSHA that an employer has trained its workers about the hazards in their workplace. In addition to training records, the three primary forms used in recordkeeping are the OSHA 300 Form, The OSHA Form 300A and the OSHA Form 301.

29 CFR 1904

Objectives

  • Training Records
  • OSHA Forms
  • The Final Rule