Reference up-to-date regulations for multiple agencies from one convenient location
RegSense

REGSENSE

With the J. J. Keller® SAFETY MANAGEMENT SUITE, you can easily reference up-to-date regulations for multiple agencies from one convenient location. In addition to providing access to a repository of key federal requirements, our solution also offers expert-curated content spanning hundreds of compliance topics.

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FLEXIBLE SEARCH OPTIONS

Filter and search by topic, industry, regulatory area, governing body, and geography to find what’s most relevant to your operation.

EXPERT INSIGHTS

Review expert-curated content spanning hundreds of compliance topics and reference frequently asked questions written by our trusted team of in-house experts.

Expert Insights
State-Specific Content

STATE-SPECIFIC ENVIRONMENTAL CONTENT

Browse state and agency documents to stay current on eer-evolving EPA standards and compare federal and state requirements.

ADVANCED COMPLIANCE REGISTRY

Easily access up-to-date CFRs, proposed rules, preambles to final rules, statutes, interpretations along with plain English explanations.

Advanced Compliance Registry

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Safety Management Suite’s Most Frequently Referenced Regulations Include:

Regulations FAQs

rEGULATIONS FAQS

OSHA's mission is to ensure that employees work in a safe and healthful environment by setting and enforcing regulations (called standards) and by providing compliance assistance. Employers must comply with all applicable OSHA standards, which are found at 29 CFR Parts 1901 to 1999. Employers must also comply with the General Duty Clause of the Occupational Safety and Health Act, which requires employers to keep their workplace free of serious recognized hazards.

Meeting compliance obligations is mandatory to avoid potential fines from OSHA. However, the regulations provide the minimum requirements that employers are expected to meet in order to protect employees. Employers likely want to go beyond their compliance obligations by implementing best practices and taking other steps to keep their employees safe.

While the list varies from year to year, the following standards often are found among OSHA’s Top 10 violations: fall protection, hazard communication (HazCom), scaffolds, respiratory protection, lockout/tagout (LOTO), ladders, powered industrial trucks (PITs), fall protection (training), machine guarding, and personal protective equipment (PPE) – eye and face protection.

There are currently 22 State Plans covering both private sector and state and local government workers, and there are six State Plans covering only state and local government workers. State Plans are monitored by OSHA and must be at least as effective as OSHA in protecting workers and in preventing work-related injuries, illnesses, and deaths.