Provides information to determine whether or not an establishment must keep OSHA records; describes which forms should be used and how they should be completed; outlines where the OSHA records must be located, how they should be updated, and how long they must be kept; provides guidelines for determining the key issues of recordability and for determining the outcome of recordable cases; describes employer obligations for reporting occupational injuries and illnesses; and discusses some of the checks and balances built into the system to ensure accurate recordkeeping and reporting.The partners themselves are employers; therefore, the auto repair shop has only nine employees. As long ... Q. How do employers determine the appropriate SIC code for their establishment to see if they qualify for the exemption of low-hazard anbsp;...
|Title||:||Recordkeeping Guidelines for Occupational Injuries and Illnesses|
|Author||:||DIANE Publishing Company|
|Publisher||:||DIANE Publishing - 1997-08-01|