Records & Statistics


rohde

 

Rhode & Liesenfeld Health & Safety Management System is a dynamic and constantly evolving process. Well maintained records provide the information necessary to assess the program, make necessary modifications, and plan for future activities. Analysis of these records provides an opportunity to determine trends, measure success and improve overall safety performance.

  1. Training Records

Training records for employees must be kept current and updated as required.

  1. Statistics

Data collected relating ro safety provides management with an overview of our programs activities and results. Examining summaries provides information to determine trends and setting priorities for future safety programs measures. These summaries will be circulated to all management levels within the company and reviewed with workers at regular safety meetings.

The monthly company’s statistical report will consist of the following information:

● Average number of employees
● Number of employee hours worked
● Lost time incidents
● Modified/restricted work incidents
● Medical aid incidents
● First Aid incidents
● Near Misses

● Number of recordable incidents
● Total recordable incident frequency
● Lost time frequency
● Lost time severity
● Total kilometers driven
● Total number of vehicle incidents
● Vehicle incident rate

  1. Safety Files

Files will be maintained in a filing system that may include but not limited to:

● Pre-job safety meetings
● Tailgate/tool box meetings
● Subcontractor safety meeting records
● Emergency Response plans
● Hazard Assessments
● FLHA/THA
● Permits
● Employee Information Records

● Visitor Sign-in sheets
● Near Miss reports
● Worksite inspections
● Incident investigation reports
● Audits
● Statistics
● Safety Alerts
● WCB Documentation

Workers are required to report personal statistics monthly and submit to their immediate supervisor and forwarded to management and the designated safety personnel for record keeping purposes. This information will be used to prepare monthly overview of the company statistics.

  1. Incident Classification

The final classification of all incidents will be determined by the safety designate. Each incident is recorded only once, at the highest level of severity, in the month which the incident first occurred.

First Aid Injury Classification:

A First aid injury is any one-time treatment and subsequent observation of minor scratches, cuts, burns, splinters and so forth that do not require advanced medical care, even though provided by a physician or registered medical professionals. Examples of first aid classification include:

  • Visit to a physician only
  • Using a non-prescription medication
  • Cleaning, flushing, or soaking wounds on the surface of the skin
  • Using wound coverings such as bandages, Band-Aids, gauze pads etc.
  • Using any non-rigid means of support, such as elastic bandages, wraps, or non-rigid back belts, etc.
  • Relieving pressure from a fingernail or toe nail bed, or draining fluid from a blister
  • Removing foreign bodies from the surface of the eye using only irrigation or cotton swab
  • Removing splinters or foreign material for area other than eye by irrigation, tweezers, cotton swabs or other simple means
  • Using finger guards
  • Drinking fluids for relief of heat stress
  • And other first aid treatment that does not require medical staff

Medical Aid Injury Classification:

A Medical aid injury is any injury that involved neither lost workdays nor modified workdays but which includes treatment by a physician or registered medical personnel above the skills of a person trained in first aid. Medical aid treatment does not include first aid treatment. Examples of medical aid treatment include:

  • Providing prescription medication
  • Suturing/wound closure (other than bandages)
  • Complicated removal of foreign bodies from a wound or the eye
  • Treatment of infections
  • Treatment of a 2nd or 3rd degree burn
  • Positive x-ray diagnosis (fracture/break found)
  • Supplying a rigid means of support
  • Amputation/permanent loss of usage
  • Vaccine (except tetanus)

Modified Work Injury

A modified work injury is an injury (excluding the day of injury) that results in a person:

  • Assigned to another job on a temporary basis due to injury
  • Working at a permanent job less than full time due to injury

Lost Time Injury

A lost time injury is an injury that results in complete days away from work, after the day the injury occurred. An exception is time for medical assessment, including travel time, provided there is no time in delay in seeking treatment.

  1. Forms
  • Monthly Workers Statistic Report
  • Company Monthly Statistical Report

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Document name: Records & Statistics
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Timestamp Audit
2016-05-27 22:22:38 MSTRecords & Statistics Uploaded by Michelle Bryan - leadinglegacyinc@gmail.com IP 172.219.154.217