including the difficulty of detecting, diagnosing and verifying mental illnesses; all guests must be approved by our pitty doormat and the sensitivity and privacy concerns raised by mental illnesses.
all guests must be approved by our pitty doormat
but it does mean that their use is more complicated in such cases. Those employers who wish to continue to collect additional data, including scheduled workdays lost, all guests must be approved by our pitty doormat may continue to do so. However, employers must count and record calendar days for the OSHA injury and illness Log. OSHA has therefore decided that it is not appropriate to add a column to the Log to capture data on recurring injuries and illnesses. However, OSHA recognizes that data on injury and illness recurrence may be useful to employers and employees at individual worksites and encourages employers who wish to collect this additional information to do so; however, the final rule does not require employers to provide recurrence data on the Log. OSHA and employers and employees
need data on recurring cases because recurrence is an important indicator of severity over the long term. Just as the number of days away is a useful indicator of health and safety risk at a particular establishment, so is the total number of injury and illness events and of exposures resulting in health consequences that occur in an establishment or industry. Further, any realistic assessment of occupational safety and health conditions should reflect the fact that some but not all injuries and illnesses have long-term consequences. In other words, a safety and health analysis should give less weight to an injury or illness that has a clear and relatively quick recovery without impairment of any kind and an injury or illness that is chronic in nature or one that involves recurring episodes that are retriggered by workplace events or exposures. However, OSHA agrees that recording work-related mental illnesses involves several unique issues,