How well do you know your Occupational Health and Safety Administration reporting requirements? Can you name the differences between Form 301, Form 300, and Form 300A? How about the timelines for submitting each document to OSHA?
If regulatory paperwork makes your head spin, have no fear—the workforce safety and compliance professionals at KPA are here to help. We’ve created this resource hub chock full of OSHA recordkeeping and reporting best practices to help keep your head on straight.
OSHA Reporting Checklist
Accidents happen. When they do, you need to record information quickly to ensure both swift action and proper reporting to avoid hefty citations and potential legal action. Use KPA’s OSHA Recordkeeping and Reporting Checklist to navigate the complexities of OSHA reporting.
2023 OSHA Reporting Deadlines
Establishments with 250 or more employees in industries covered by the recordkeeping regulation must keep these two dates in mind:
Form 300A must be posted in a visible area of the workplace from
February 1, 2023
through April 30th of the year following the year in which the incidents were recorded. This year, that means your form should contain case information for 2022.
Establishments must submit information from their 2022 Form 300A by:
March 2, 2023
In a high-risk industry? Establishments with 20-249 employees must also submit your information by these dates.
The Latest OSHA Reporting Articles
The lower your DART rate, the better off your organization is. And you’re less likely to have a knock on the door from an OSHA inspector. Learn how to calculate yours.
OSHA reporting and recordkeeping may not seem as urgent as an unconscious employee or a toppled forklift, but they’re vital to any safety management program.
In the interest of helping you protect your workforce & bottom line, here’s a 3-step plan for recording and reporting workplace injuries and illnesses to OSHA.
We work in an industry filled with heavy machinery, noxious chemicals, and distracted workers. Keep these OSHA injury reporting timelines handy just in case.
Unsure of which OSHA form to use or when to submit it? This blog post breaks down the requirements for each form so you can stay compliant.
Here’s what you need to know about OSHA reporting and recordkeeping. What needs to be reported. The difference between reportable and recordable and much more.
We’ve been talking a lot about injury rates and how to benchmark yours against industry averages. This got me thinking, which ones are the most dangerous?
TRIR: Yet another acronym in the alphabet soup of safety regulations. Learn how to calculate yours and how OSHA and insurers use your score to assess your business.
In this week’s episode we discuss how data and analytics not only help develop preventative safety measures, but also predictive safety measures.
Injuries happen at all times, even during off-business hours and on the weekends. You may need to report injuries to OSHA even for after-hours events.
Lagging indicators can inform what improvements you can make to your safety program. Use your data to see long-term trends and evaluate performance.