BEST SELLER - How to prepare for an OSHA Audit
Independent Insurance broker/agency owner, writing a large book of workers' compensation and assisting policyholders with open claim management and closure. Sold the agency 17 years ago. This background provided a segue into becoming an OSHA safety advisor. To date, I have spoken to three large companies going nationwide by way of a telecast presentation. Just finished a telecast presentation to the American
Rental Association who has 10,000 members nationwide.
Based on my 47 years experience, I will share the top 10 items that most employers overlook in their safety program that could lead to an expensive citation from OSHA. Also, guidelines to follow that will assist with compliance with the least amount of frustration.
- How to bring your required OSHA Safety Program into compliance and keep the program in compliance
- Providing a template to follow that addresses the regulations and how to meet the requirements
- Pitfalls to avoid that are common with employers
Who Should Attend
A safety program is a requirement for all employers. Even if you have less than 10 employees. Employers still have safety requirements to meet with OSHA. Most employers are very confused and don’t have the resources to figure out what regulations apply to them.