New Safety Manager's Guide to Training, Investigations, Recordkeeping and More
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Prevent accidents and avoid OSHA citations by learning how to recognize potential safety problems and develop proactive solutions.Safety managers play an essential role in any company helping ensure that the company is complying with applicable safety rules and regulations. It can take years to master the ins and outs of workplace health and safety, not to mention learning how to recognize potential problems and being able to develop proactive solutions for them. Mastering the steep learning curve quickly can help prevent accidents and avoid OSHA citations, so what does a new safety manager need to know to hit the ground running? This material helps new safety managers assess the key hazards in their workplace and identify the types of safety training that must be provided to their workforce. The topic also explains how to conduct internal investigations and safety audits. Failing to understand how audits and investigations are used by OSHA can come back to haunt you during an inspection. Likewise, neglecting to properly record workplace injuries and illnesses or not reporting serious incidents in a timely manner to OSHA can lead to compliance headaches.
AuthorsAaron R. Gelb, Conn Maciel Carey LLP Ashley Mitchell, Conn Maciel Carey LLP
• The 10 Most Frequently Cited Standards and Common Mistakes That Lead to Them
• The Types of Safety Training Required by OSHA
• Frequent Training Mistakes and How to Avoid Them
Safety Audits and Internal Investigations
• What Are the Pros and Cons of Conducting Post-Accident Investigations?
• Why You Should Conduct Regular Safety Audits
• Best Practices Regarding Safety Rules and Observations
OSHA Recordkeeping and Incident Reporting
• What You Need to Know About Accurately Completing OSHA Recordkeeping
• Key Considerations Regarding Amputation and Hospitalization Reporting
• The Most Common Incident Reporting Mistakes and Why They Matter