OSHA enforcement has intensified in recent years, with new programs implemented and fewer penalty reductions. Fortunately, you can prevent many injuries and incidents in areas ranging from lockout/tagout to forklift safety, fall protection and many more to reduce the possibility of an OSHA inspection or audit. It just takes preparation and focus. That’s why we developed the industry’s most comprehensive, in-depth safety compliance programs.
Our unique, subscription-based model delivers ongoing support from an expert health & safety consultant working directly with you to assess your risk, develop a customized plan to mitigate those risks, then provide the insights and resources to deliver the results you need. And by having these services and resources bundled into one program, you benefit from a predictable monthly investment that’s a significant savings over purchasing them individually.
- Audits, assessments & inspections
- Performance tracking
- Policy & procedure development
- Safety management controls
- Workers compensation claims management
- Workplace accident & incident investigation & response assistance
- Consultant-led training
- Custom safety & compliance plans
- Government reporting
- MSHA compliance & training assistance
Our most popular safety & compliance programs include:
OSHA Compliance Program
You get a dedicated consultant who will identify your company’s safety and health risks and deliver continued oversight, guidance, and training to keep your employees safe and protect your business from fines and litigation. You’ll also receive a custom safety plan as your roadmap for continuing improvement, along with a suite of J. J. Keller resources to help you manage risks more effectively. The result is a high-impact program that supports your operation at a fraction of the cost of a full-time employee.
OSHA Compliance Program areas of focus include:
- Accident Prevention
- Active Shooter
- Bloodborne Pathogens
- Confined Space
- Electrical Safety
- Emergency Action Plan
- Emergency Response Training
- Environmental, Social and Governance (ESG) Criteria
- Fall Protection
- Fire Prevention Plan
- Hazard Audit Documentation
- Hazard Communication Program
- Hazardous Materials Storage & Handling
- Hot Work
- Injury & Illness Policy
- Machine Guarding
- OSHA Injury & Illness Recordkeeping
- Personal Protective Equipment
- Powered Industrial Truck Operation
- Recordkeeping & Document Management
- Regulatory Agency Inspections
- Respiratory Protection & Fit-Testing
- Safety Culture Development
- SDS Review & Analysis
- Traffic & Pedestrian Interface
- Walking/Working Surfaces
- Workplace Violence
OSHA Construction Program Management (Part 1926)
On the jobsite, the hazards are constantly changing. To keep your workers safe, one of our experienced consultants will spot safety and compliance risks and deliver continued oversight, guidance, and training. You’ll also receive a suite of J. J. Keller resources to help you manage those risks more effectively and unlimited support from your consultant.
Need Help with Environmental Compliance?
We have a program for that, too! Learn more.
Take a proactive approach to safety and compliance by contacting us today for a no-obligation discussion.
Frequently Asked Questions
Based on the customizable service level you choose, your consultant will work with you onsite from 4 to 12 or more times a year to conduct audits and assessments, training, policy development, performance ratings and more. In addition, you’ll receive unlimited support via phone and email, product discounts, a subscription to J. J. Keller’s Safety Management Suite, online training points and more.
OSHA standards fall into four major categories:
- General industry (29 CFR 1910)
- Construction (29 CFR 1926)
- Maritime - shipyards, marine terminals, longshoring (29 CFR 1915-19)
- Agriculture (29 CFR 1928)
Each of these categories of standards imposes requirements that are targeted to that industry, although in some cases they are identical across industries. Among the standards that impose similar requirements on all industry sectors are those for access to medical and exposure records, personal protective equipment, and hazard communication.
On average, Federal OSHA conducts about 35,000 inspections each year. States with approved OSHA state-plans conduct approximately 60,000 inspections. Typically, these inspections occur because of imminent danger situations, severe injuries and illnesses, employee complaints and referrals, and special programs targeted at specific segments of industry. Given that OSHA rarely conducts an inspection that doesn't result in at least one violation cited, employers must be prepared should an OSHA officer knock on the door.