Reporting And Recording Work-Related Injuries And Illnesses

This 2 minute safety training video covers: What is the sole intent of the OSHA recordkeeping rule, what does the term work-related mean, when is a medical problem work-related, what are the work-related injuries and illnesses, what are the non-work-related injuries and illnesses. This clip was taken from a full-length training video. Click here to watch the 15 minute full length version.

The Full-Length Version is Available on DVD!

Atlantic Training's OSHA Recordkeeping for Managers, Supervisors and Employees DVD program help managers and supervisors meet the updated recordkeeping requirements of the OSHA regulation 29 CFR Part 1904. These products provide the information needed by workers at all levels to help a facility comply with OSHA's revised regulation, and allow an organization to quickly identify and eliminate repetitive hazard situations.

This product includes two DVD training programs, "OSHA Recordkeeping for Managers and Supervisors" and "OSHA Recordkeeping for Employees", that cover the details of the regulation's requirements, show actual workplace incidents demonstrating what each level of employee's responsibilities are in documenting and reporting recordable accidents, and review the information that they need to provide. Topics covered in these products include:

OSHA Recordkeeping for Managers, Supervisors and Employees DVD Covers:

  • Reporting And Recording Work-Related Injuries And Illnesses
  • Revisions in the regulation and why recordkeeping is important.
  • Which recordkeeping requirements apply to specific work environments.
  • Using the new recordkeeping forms.
  • Definitions and examples of work-related illnesses and injuries.
  • Information employees should provide about an incident situation.
  • "Recordable incident" scenario.
  • and more.
  • Click here to watch a FREE full-length 15 minute preview.

Video Transcript

You must record all fatalities, injuries and illnesses that are work-related and are new cases and admit one or more the general recording criteria. First let’s talk about what’s considered work-related, an injury or illness is work-related if it abound to or exposure to a work environment causes or contributes to the condition or significantly aggravate to a pre-existing condition. OSHA defines the work environment as an establishment or other location when one or more employees are working or any other place employees assigned to be. These includes physical location, equipment and materials employees use to do their jobs, examples include an employee slipping while unloading a delivery at the loading dock or an employee injured while demonstrating equipment at the trade show.