The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) is increasing its enforcement activities in many industries. Learn what you can do to be prepared for surviving an OSHA audit at your facility.
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration’s (OSHA) mission is to assure safe and healthful working conditions for working men and women by setting and enforcing standards and by providing training, outreach, education and assistance. As a part of working towards this mission, OSHA conducts workplace inspections across the country.
Why Should You Attend:
OSHA has been increasing its inspection intensity in recent years. In fiscal year 2015, OSHA conducted over 35,000 inspections, the majority of which were unannounced. OSHA has also recently made significant increases to its penalty amounts for citations. The agency’s current philosophy is that major citations should be publicized to deter other companies from slipping out of compliance.
Better understanding the OSHA compliance inspection process and what you can do to be ready for an inspection can help you avoid being the subject of the next OSHA press release highlighting company citations. How you handle the inspection itself can also play an important role in the outcome. Finally, it is important to understand your options after the inspection is complete.
Join this webinar to learn best practices for what you should do before, during and after an OSHA inspection.
Areas Covered in this Webinar:
Recent OSHA inspection trends
Most frequently issued OSHA citations
Recent changes to the OSHA penalty structure
Recent changes to how OSHA weights different types of inspections
Tips for OSHA audit
OSHA inspection process
Do’s and Don’ts During an OSHA inspection
What to expect after an OSHA inspection?
Considerations for contesting citations
How to prepare for an OSHA inspection
Best practices during an OSHA inspection
What to do after an OSHA inspection
Who Will Benefit:
Employers subject to OSHA Regulations
Environmental Safety and Health Professionals
Safety Managers/ Trainers
Lowell Randel currently serves as Vice President, Government and Legal Affairs for the Global Cold Chain Alliance (GCCA). He is responsible for advancing the industry’s interests with the U.S. Congress and Administration and helps association members deal with regulatory compliance, with an emphasis on EPA, OSHA, and DHS. Lowell has over 20 years of experience working in Washington, DC ranging from private sector representation to government service.
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