Watch this video for step-by-step directions on how to navigate OSHA's new 300 log e-file site. From creating an account to uploading data, we give you the foundation you need to get comfortable with the site.
August 1st (tomorrow), is the long awaited launch of OSHA's E-File website for 300A logs. SSG is here to help!
Whether you're on-track in your 2017 loss and injury numbers or not...we ALL need a little mid-year motivation! Keep your eyes fixed on the journey!
OSHA has just publicly announced that it will release the Injury Tracking Application (ITA) on August 1, 2017. Though the ruling has been extended until December 1, 2017, OSHA is staying on track with the release of and implementation of this long awaited mandate. Watch the video to find out more and click this link on August 1 to view the full ITA site! https://www.osha.gov/injuryreporting/index.html
OSHA was supposed to have their 300 log e-file site up and running by February and though we are only a few weeks out from the July 1 deadline, there is no site to be seen. Here is an update from OSHA on what they intend to do...
In this short video, I break down the effective dates for all 2017 OSHA rules. This includes the new record keeping laws, anti-retaliation laws, drug screening rules, whistleblower laws, emphasis on incentive programs, beryllium PEL limits, silica PEL limits, walking-working surfaces, electronic submission of OSHA 300 logs and certified vs. qualified crane operators in construction.
January 1, 2017 has come and gone and that means OSHA's new electronic filing law is in full effect. Do you know what's required by YOUR establishment for reporting 300 logs over the next 3 years? This and several other frequent questions on this topic are answered in this video. Reach out to us at email@example.com with any questions.
As we move into the new year and many of our clients are getting their 2016 OSHA 300 logs all put together to close that chapter, I wanted to provide a quick resource to assist you in understanding the differences between a First Aid incident and an actual OSHA recordable incident. This is important because you don't want to over report and you surely don't want to under report and find yourself in a record keeping battle where osha thinks you're TRYING to hide incidents. My goal is to make this simple, but also provide answers to common gray areas where companies might think something is First Aid and it's recordable and vice versa. So, How Does OSHA Define First Aid? Check out the video!
What Does OSHA Hope to Gain From the Final Recordkeeping/Anti-Retaliation Law?