World-class recordkeeping and reporting tools
Incident Center

incident center

The J. J. Keller® INCIDENT CENTER provides unlimited access to a variety of world-class recordkeeping and reporting tools. Flexible and mobile-friendly, it makes it easy to analyze, report, manage and prevent workplace incidents.

JOIN THE BETA

EXPERIENCE THE BENEFITS OF A
SUPERIOR SAFETY SOLUTION

Dynamic Incident Tracking

DYNAMIC INCIDENT TRACKING

Evaluate injuries, illnesses, near misses, property damage, equipment failure, safety observations and more within a single, cloud-based solution.

FLEXIBLE REPORTING CAPABILITIES

Autogenerate regulatory documents (OSHA 300, 300A, 301, Sharps Log) for electronic submission to OSHA’s Injury Tracking Application (ITA) and analyze incident trends using your dashboard.

Flexible Reporting Capabilities
Responsive Corrective Action Deployment

RESPONSIVE CORRECTIVE ACTION DEPLOYMENT

Assign, monitor, and manage corrective actions and download compliant FROI forms and attach to your incident reports.

WORLD-CLASS OSHA TRAINING

Utilize award-winning OSHA training developed by our trusted team of in-house regulatory experts.

World-Class OSHA Training

Easily manage OSHA reporting requirements!

Ed Zalewski

When a doctor says time off is needed…

Employees who visit a personal physician regarding a workplace injury might provide a doctor’s note saying the employee cannot work for a few days. You can ask the employee to provide a medical description of why he or she cannot work. For example, if the employee drove himself to the doctor’s office, he should be able to drive himself to work. Generally, a doctor should describe limitations necessary for the employee’s recovery, but the employer decides whether it can accommodate those limitations by providing restricted work.

 

Ed Zalewski | Sr. Editor, EHS

Incident FAQs

Incident FAQS

Under OSHA’s Recordkeeping regulation, covered employers are required to keep and maintain records of occupational injury and illness. This is information is important for employers, workers, and OSHA in evaluating the safety of a workplace, understanding industry hazards, and implementing worker protections to reduce and eliminate hazards.

An injury must meet three conditions to be recordable. First, it must be work-related; nearly any injury that happens in the work environment will be work-related, unless a specific exemption applies. Second, it must be a new case; if the employee as a repeat injury, the employee must have recovered completely before the reinjury. Finally, the case must meet one or more of the general recording criteria; this means the injury required medical treatment beyond first aid, or resulted in restricted work or lost days, or met one of the other criteria.

Under the OSHA Recordkeeping regulation, covered employers are required to prepare and maintain records of serious occupational injuries and illnesses, using the OSHA 300 Log of Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses. This information is important for employers, workers, and OSHA in evaluating the safety of a workplace, understanding industry hazards, and implementing worker protections to reduce and eliminate hazards.

The OSHA Form 300A annual summary must be posted no later than February 1 of each year, listing the total injuries from the previous year. That form must remain posted until at least April 30. Employers must post a copy in each establishment in a conspicuous place where notices to employees are customarily posted and must ensure that the annual summary is not defaced or covered by other material.

All employers with 250 or more employees must annually submit the 300A using OSHA’s e-reporting portal. In addition, employers with 20 to 249 employers in certain designated industries must submit also. These industries are listed by NAICS codes in 1904.41 Appendix A.