Red Flags That If They Exist, Your Program Has Crashed, or Is About Too
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.
Your company will learn how to get your program audited, which is acceptable by your worker's compensation carrier. Why this needs to be done by an outside auditor. What are the benefits to your company in the form of thousands of dollars saved? You will learn why workers' compensation carriers are willing to give you credit on your premiums that may cover the entire cost of auditing, bringing your program into compliance.
- Overview to determine if your program is out of compliance?
- What questions the auditor will ask "only documentation is accepted. Verbal is not"
- How to get started on making sure you are in compliance?
- Examples of the potential cost of citations and litigation if you continue hoping your program is okay
Course Level - All levels, all employees play a part in the safety program.
Who Should Attend
- Hr and Project leads
Why Should You Attend
Your company needs to be informed about what documentation OSHA will review when they drop-in, or advise they will be visiting, or are there as the result of a serious injury.
Your written safety program will be reviewed. They will interview the person in charge of your OSHA safety programs. Who should be the point person to meet with them? How should that person prepare for this audit? Can the suggested preparation that will be given less the anxiety of this meeting? Five red flags that say your program has crashed or is about to.