Updated OSHA Compliance with MGL has begun!
Here is a simple one-pager on how United Alliance Services can help get you into compliance!
OSHA Safety Training for Municipalities & Schools
Beginning February 2019, public employees are required to provide OSHA safety training and maintain OSHA compliance with job sites and safety training.
OSHA – UASC Training for MUNICIPALITIES:
- Address the OSHA training requirements specific to each department
- Training standards help municipalities perform jobs safely reducing worker comp, medical leave times, and injuries on the job.
- Choose up to six electives that best suits your team members.
- We maintain copies of all training’s, so if your system is compromised, we have a backup.
- We’ll notify you when refreshers need to be renewed, so it’s one less thing to fall through the cracks.
- We have developed the training programs allowing you to focus on your area of expertise
Click here for OSHA Safety Training for Municipalities!
OSHA – UASC Training for SCHOOLS:
- Experienced OSHA safety regulations instructors
- Help school employees perform their jobs safely by outlining first-hand, real-life scenarios
- You choose the sessions that best suit your team members as you know them best
- We maintain backup copies of all training documentation
- Notifications when refreshers need to be renewed
- We have developed the training programs, which is our area of expertise, to allow you to focus on your area of expertise – running an efficient school system.
Click here for OSHA Safety Training for MA Schools!
Prior to the new law, the public sector was exempt from maintaining an OSHA 300 log. The MA Department of Labor Standards (DLS) now states that you only need to provide your OSHA 300 log when an inspector or the Bureau of Labor Statistics requests to see it.
The best practice is to maintain an OSHA 300 log.
OSHA 300 Log for MA Public Sector
An OSHA 300 log is used by private sector employers with more than 10 employees to maintain a record of injuries and illnesses that took place and are referred to as a “recordable”.
All of the recordables are documented, but each record also needs a form 301 completed, which details the injury/illness.
A recordable includes any work-related illness and/or injury that results in:
• loss of consciousness, missed work, restricted work, transfer to a lower-risk job
• medical treatment beyond first aid
• diagnosis of a work-related cancer, chronic irreversible disease, fractured or cracked bones/teeth, and punctured eardrums
• any drugs being prescribed or taken at prescription strength
Needle-sticks and sharps injuries, medical removal, hearing loss, and tuberculosis have special recording criteria.