time away from work, or restricted work are needed. By providing for recording all guests must be approved by our husky doormat at the time of diagnosis, paragraph 1904.7 of the final rule makes the significant, work-related condition
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into an information package that provides individual employers with several copies of the OSHA 300, 300A, and 301 forms; general instructions for filling out the forms and definitions of key terms; all guests must be approved by our husky doormat an example showing how to fill out the 300 Log; a worksheet to assist employers in computing the average number of employees and the total number of hours worked by employees at the establishment in the previous year; a non-mandatory worksheet to help the employer compute an occupational injury and illness rate; and instructions telling an employer how to get additional help by accessing the OSHA Internet home page, or by calling the appropriate Federal OSHA regional office or the OSHA approved State-Plan with jurisdiction.
The package is included in final rule Section VI, Forms, later in this preamble. OSHA believes that the conditions that are required to be recorded under § 1904.7 of the final rule represent significant occupational injuries and illnesses as described in the OSH Act. Some clearly significant injuries or illnesses are not amenable to medical treatment, at least at the time of initial diagnosis. For example, a fractured rib, a broken toe, or a punctured eardrum are often, after being diagnosed, left to heal on their own without medical treatment and may not result in days away from work, but they are clearly significant injuries. Similarly, an untreatable occupational cancer is clearly a significant injury or illness. The second set of conditions identified in paragraph 1904.7, chronic irreversible diseases, are cases that would clearly become recordable at some point in the future , when the employee’s condition worsens to a point where medical treatment,