Being prepared with confidence at your next workplace safety inspection is Reverent Employer Consultant’s main objective. OSHA (Occupational Safety & Health Administration) is an agency that wants to make sure that all of your employees are being well protected at work.
Our staff is trained to spot any potential hazards to your employees. We will be able to help reduce the risk of any possible fines, prevent unexpected accidents, help reduce insurance rates, and leave you feeling confident with any inspection that may take place pertaining to this issue. An OSHA certified consultant will be sent over to your place of work to assess your compliance and provide you with feedback and recommendations regarding the need for any possible changes.
It is vital that your company avoids as many violations as possible during an OSHA inspection. Their inspection covers many critical areas of safety, but with Reverent Employer Consultants, we will help you constantly monitor and process improvements that are critical for any business. OSHA’s safety checklist will cover the following safety categories to ensure you don’t receive any violations.
- Housekeeping Program
- Building and grounds conditions
- Processing, receiving, shipping, and storage
- Heating and ventilation
- Hand and power tools
- Evacuation plan
- Record keeping
(Subject to change based upon OSHA requirements)
Keeping track of any incidents that occur provides clear evidence to OSHA that you prioritize safety. This is exceptionally helpful in the event of a surprise inspection.
If you have received a violation from OSHA, Reverent Employer Consultants are here to help and walk you through the process of reaching compliance. We are available to help you deal with any citations or violations your business has received. Allow us the opportunity to make sure the citations are legitimate and sit in on any informal conversations to help solve the problem or reduce the penalty. The 10 most frequent OSHA cited workplace standards include:
- Hazard communication
- Respiratory protection
- Powered industrial trucks
- Electrical wiring
- Machine guarding
- Electrical system design
- Fall protection
OSHA Form 300A
Employers must always properly document all work-related injuries and illnesses that happen at the workplace. Many employers are expected to send their injury and illness data sheet electronically to OSHA. Workplaces with over 250 employees must submit information from Form 300A by March 2nd every year.
Workplaces with 20-249 employees that are considered high-risk industries must also submit information electronically through their Form 300A. Reverent Employer Consultants will help you through some of the Form 300A concerns companies may encounter, such as:
- What constitutes a recordable injury/illness
- How to fill out the OSHA 300 log
- When you need to post the OSHA 300A log
- How long records must be kept
- Who must electronically submit injury and illness data to OSHA
- What injury and illness data must be electronically submitted to OSHA