Compliance - Safety Compliance Seminar
OSHA training you can count on to keep your
Having a safe workplace environment is more than just good business practice —
it's the law. Attend this powerful, one-day OSHA training seminar and discover
smart solutions, quick fixes and preventative measures that will help you
maintain a safe working environment.
You'll quickly develop an understanding of
employer's and employee's rights and responsibilities when it comes to ergonomic
issues, toxic chemicals, hazardous materials, on-the-job accidents, employee
threats, dangerous equipment, bloodborne pathogens, the Needlestick Act and much
more. We'll even walk you through a typical OSHA inspection tour and explain
exactly what the OSHA compliance officer is looking for every step along the
In just one day of OSHA training you'll learn:
- The latest changes in OSHA rules and
regulations and how they could affect your organization
- How to make sense of OSHA's confusing language
and government "legalese"
- Steps to assess your organization for
potential hazards and how to eliminate them
- What a safety plan is, how to create one and
where to find online forms and guidelines to help
- Exactly what OSHA inspectors look for during
- How to maintain meticulous records that meet
- And much more!
This OSHA training seminar is one you won't want to miss. You'll discover dozens
of cost-effective ways to keep your organization in compliance, learn how to
expand the effectiveness of your OSHA safety training program and learn how to
assess your organization for a variety of hazards. We'll set your mind at ease
and make sure that when OSHA knocks on your door, you'll be ready!
OSHA Compliance — Seminar Overview
An OSHA Primer — Rules,
Regulations, the Newest Updates and Information
- OSHA's citation system — what it is and how it
- How the Standards numbering system works
- Understanding and interpreting the law
- Letters of interpretation — what they are and
how to find them
- Compliance Directives — the #1 insight into
what OSHA inspectors really think a regulation means
- Guidelines — There are only a few, but they
- Consultation Service — Should you use it?
We'll tell you the pros and cons
- Insurance Carriers — an often overlooked
source of FREE services and advice
- How to find your way around www.osha.gov,
www.dol.gov, and janweb.icdi.wvu.edu to quickly get the information you need
- Resources to help you keep up with OSHA's
newest standards, rules and regulations
- Does the duty to provide a reasonable
accommodation to a disabled worker under the Americans With Disabilities Act
conflict with OSHA's requirements to provide a safe workplace under the
General Duty Clause?
- General Duty Clause — the foundation stone of
the OSH Act. Learn what each part of it means and its impact on your operation
Better Safe Than Sorry — Preventative Measures for Employee Safety
- What are recognized hazards? Learn to spot and
correct them before your people get injured
- What are willful, serious violations? Which
violations are not so serious?
- How to create and use your own Hazard
- Your written safety plan — what it should
include to meet OSHA standards
- According to OSHA, are you responsible for the
safety of temporary employees? What about third-party contractors? The answers
might surprise you!
- The truth about Personal Protective Equipment
— Find out who's really responsible for paying and overseeing correct usage
- The best ways for handling employees who know
the safety rules, but blatantly disregard them
- Hazardous Chemical Inventory List — Find out
what needs to be on it, and what can be left out
- HAZCOM — Workers have a right to know about
hazardous chemicals in their workplace. We'll tell you how to tell them what
they need to know
- Material Safety Data Sheets — Where do you get
them? Do you have to have a hard-paper copy of them? How long do you retain
them? Do you have to keep them in a language other than English?
- Labeling — Many employers leave off a critical
element on a secondary container label. Are you one of them?
- Training — What 4 elements of a training
program should be documented? We'll tell you
- Bloodborne Pathogens — Employers who think
this regulation applies only to emergency responders or health care personnel
are wrong! Does this standard apply to you? We'll help you analyze your
- Implementing an effective Exposure Control
- Your bloodborne pathogens post-exposure
responsibilities as an employer
- The Needlestick Act — what it is and how it
affects you and your employees
- What you must know about the lockout/tagout
When OSHA Knocks — Preparing Your Organization for an OSHA visit
- Is your business a likely candidate for an
OSHA inspection? Find out who gets inspected most frequently — and why
- What free piece of paper could cost your
organization a $1,000 penalty if an OSHA inspector doesn't find it at your
workplace? We'll show you
- Bottom line — How much money can OSHA
citations really cost you?
- What is the OSHA inspector looking for during
an inspection tour? We'll clue you in on the trouble spots guaranteed to be
- How to conduct your own OSHA inspection —
Catch and correct problems before they become big headaches!
- Employee hospitalizations, heart attacks, car
accidents, etc. — when and how to report these incidents to OSHA
- Should you consent to an inspection, or demand
a search warrant?
- From opening conference to penalty appeals,
we'll walk you through an OSHA inspection so you know what to expect and how
Record Keeping, OSHA, and You — Keeping Your Records in Line with OSHA's
- Who has to keep records? Who's exempt? We’ll
get you up to date on recent developments that may affect you
- Log 300, Form 300A and Form 301 — the newest
additions to OSHA's record-keeping arsenal
- Where can you keep and maintain OSHA records?
How should you choose an official record keeper?
- Transmitting information in line with OSHA's
record-keeping time frames:
•From your organization to the central record keeper
central record keeper to the OSHA Compliance Officer
central record keeper to employees, former employees, personal representatives
and union representatives regarding Log 300
central record keeper to employees, former employees and personal
representatives regarding Form 301
central record keeper to union representatives regarding Form 301
- Posting requirements for Form 300A
- How to stay in OSHA compliance while reporting
and recording on-the-job mishaps, injuries, incidents and catastrophes
treatment beyond first aid
California: Click here For
Continuing Education Credit
This course qualifies for 6 OSHA CPE credits.
Certificates will be available 10 days after your event has ended.
Seminar Check-in 8:30 AM Seminar Program 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM