partially exempt industries
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- 1. Introduction The purpose of this workshop is to introduce the requirements and procedures related to the OSHA 300 Log as contained in OAR 437, Division 1, Rule 0700. This class will help you develop skills to accurately report occupational injuries and illnesses.Resources and reference materials will be identified for recordkeeping concerns or questions affecting the workplace.To get the most out of the workshop, please participate fully in all the activities.We hope you have fun in your learning experience today.Note:The OSHA 300 Log is not a workers compensation form, so we will not be discussing workers compensation topics.Workshop goals 1.Introduce the rule requirements. 2.Determine if an injury or illness is work related and meets the criteria for arecordable case. 3.Make correct entries on the OSHA 300 log.Please Note: This material or any other material used to inform employers of compliance requirements of Oregon OSHA standards through simplification of the regulations should not be considered a substitute for any provisions of the Oregon Safe Employment Act or for any standards issued by Oregon OSHA.Please take copious notes!
- Why have a recordkeeping requirement?
- Obtains accurate information regarding workplace injuries and illnesses
- Provides a management tool for administering company safety and healthprograms
- Raises employer and employee awareness of workplace hazards
- Provides compliance staff with information to facilitate inspections
- Who do the rules apply to?
- All employers covered by the Oregon Safe Employment Act,however :
- Most employers will not be keeping the 300 log unless directed in writing to do so.
- Partially Exempt Employers
- Employers with 10 or fewer employees during the last calendar year.(count peak employment including temporary employees)
- Employers with the Standard Industrial Classification (SIC) codes listed in Table 1 on the following page need not keep OR-OSHA injury and illness records for any establishment in the list (regardless of size) unless OR-OSHA asks them in writing to do so. (Primarily retail & service sectors)
- If your company has several business establishments engaged in different business activities, some of the establishments may be required to keeprecords while others may be exempt.
- Does not eliminate requirement to report serious injuries, fatalities and catastrophes to Oregon OSHA
3. Table 1 - Partially Exempt Industries SIC Industry Description SIC Industry Description Code Code 525Hardware Stores725Shoe Repair and Shoeshine Parlors 542Meat and Fish Markets726Funeral Service and Crematories 544Candy, Nut, & Confectionery 729Miscellaneous Personal Services Stores 545Dairy Products Stores 731Advertising Services 546Retail Bakeries732Credit Reporting and Collection Services 549Miscellaneous Food Stores733Mailing, Reproduction & Stenographic Services 551New and Used Car Dealers737Computer and data Processing Services 552Used Car Dealers738Miscellaneous Business Services 554Gasoline Service Stations764Reupholstery and Furniture Repair 557Motorcycle Dealers 78Motion Picture 56Apparel and Accessory Stores791Dance Studios, Schools, and Halls 573Radio, Television, & Computer792Producers, Orchestras, Entertainers Stores 58Eating and Drinking Places793Bowling Centers 591Drug Stores and Proprietary80lOffices & Clinics of Medical Doctors Stores 592Liquor Stores802Offices and Clinics of Dentists 594Miscellaneous Shopping Goods 803Offices of Osteopathic Physicians Stores 599Retail Stores, Not Elsewhere804Offices of Other Health Practitioners Classified 60Depository Institutions (banks807Medical and Dental Laboratories 61Nondepository Institutions 809Health and Allied Services, Not (credit institutions) Elsewhere Classified 62Security and commodity Brokers8lLegal Services 63Insurance Carriers 82Educational Services (schools, colleges universities and libraries) 64Insurance Agents, Brokers &832Individual and Family Services Services 653Real Estate Agents and Managers 835Child Day Care Services 654Title Abstract Offices 839Social Services, Not Elsewhere Classified 67Holding and Other Investment841Museums and Art Galleries Offices 722Photographic Studios, Portrait 86Membership Organizations 723Beauty Shops 87Engineering, Accounting, Research, Management and Related Services 724Barber Shops899Services, not elsewhere classified 4.
- What are Privacy Cases
- Those injuries and illnesses listed in 437-00l-0700(14)(h).
- Do not enter employees name on the log, but keep a separate, confidential list of case numbers and employee names.Use discretion in describing the injury or illness on the 300 Log and 80l (First Report of Injury or Illness) form.
- Who are Covered Employees
- All employees on your payroll. (and/or)
- All employees you supervise on a day-to-day basis even if they arent on your payroll if they receive any type compensation including being covered by your Workers Compensation coverage.
- What is an Injury or illness
- Abnormal condition or disorder.
- Illness includes both acute and chronic conditions.
- Physician or other licensed health care professional (HCP)
- An individual whos legally permitted scope of practice (license, registration, certification) allows them to independently perform or be delegated responsibility to perform the activities described by this regulation.
- Employers who are required to keep the OSHA 300 must record fatalities, injuries and illnesses that:
- Arework-related ; and
- Arenew cases ; and
- Meet one or more of thegeneral recording criteria .
- Note:Special reporting criteria applies to Needlestick and sharps injury cases,tuberculosis cases, hearing loss cases and medical removal cases.
DECISION PROCESS FOR DETERMINING 300 LOG RECORDABILITY 6.
- An injury or illness is work-related if an event or exposurein the work environmenteithercaused or contributed tothe resulting condition orsignificantly aggravateda pre-existing injury or illness.
- You presume work-relatedness for injuries and illnesses resulting from events or exposures occurring in the work environment, unless an exception in Table 3 in the rule (see page 8) specifically applies.
- Note: A case is presumed work-related if, and only if, an event or exposure in the work environment is a discernable cause of the injury or illness or of a significant aggravation to a pre-existing condition. The work event or exposure need only be one of the discernable causes; it need not be the sole or predominant cause.
When is an injury or illness considered work related?
- What is the work environment?
- OR-OSHA defines the work environment as the establishment and other locations where one or more employees work or are present as a condition of their employment.
- The work environment includes not only physical locations, but also the equipment or materials used by the employee during the course of their work.
- Injuries occurring during travel are work-related if the employee was engaged in work activities in the interest of the employer and it is not one of the exceptions in Table 4 of the rule.
7. What about when employees are on travel status or work from their home?What does the information from Table 4 in Division 1 say?
- Home away from home
- Evaluate the employees activities after they check into the hotel, motel, or other temporary residence for their work-relatedness in the same manner you evaluate the activities of a non-traveling employee.