Written Programs

Oregon Institute of Occupational Health Sciences Featured Resources provide the latest information on workplace safety, health and well-being. Additional information can be filtered by topic in the supporting navigation to the left of the article content.

  • Date
  • Type
  • Title
Jan 26, 2017
Sample Safety and Health Programs


Information to help develop safety and health programs including: Accident Prevention Program; Personal Protective Equipment program; Hazardous chemical communication program and respiratory protection program.

Source: WA Department L&I

Jan 26, 2017
Oregon OSHA Fact Sheet: Recording and Posting Workplace Injuries and Illnesses


Summarizes Oregon OSHA's requirements for posting and recording work-related incidents, injuries, and illnesses. It also includes Oregon record retention requirements.

Source: Oregon OSHA

May 01, 2016
OSHA Final Rule Issued to Improve Tracking of Workplace Injuries and Illnesses


The new rule, which takes effect Jan. 1, 2017, requires certain employers to electronically submit injury and illness data that they are already required to record on their onsite OSHA Injury and Illness forms.

Source: OSHA

Mar 01, 2010
US Army Corps of Engineers: Updated and Revised Safety and Health Manual


This 1,050-page document has been updated to reflect current standards and requirements, is presented more logically and organized than before and has new sections, headers, topics and requirements.

Source: USACE

Mar 01, 2010
Screening and Surveillance: A Guide to OSHA Standards


OSHA updated the Screening and Surveillance: A Guide to OSHA Standards* pocket guide that provides occupational health professionals with an overview of OSHA requirements on medical screening and surveillance.

Source: OSHA

Jan 01, 2005
Put it in writing: The complete guide to OR-OSHA’s written requirements for the workplace


This guide includes most rules that require written material, a summary of each rule, a full-text reference, and titles of related Oregon OSHA publications.

Source: Oregon OSHA