The DART rate is calculated using the following formula: **(Number of OSHA Recordable injuries and illnesses that resulted in Days Away; Restricted; Transferred X 200,000) / Employee hours worked = Days Away Restricted Transferred (DART) Rate**.

Contents

- 1 How do you calculate OSHA 300 darts?
- 2 What is an OSHA DART rate?
- 3 What is the difference between Dart and Trir?
- 4 How is BLS rate calculated?
- 5 How do you calculate OSHA days from work?
- 6 How do you calculate TCIR?
- 7 How do you calculate darts?
- 8 How do you calculate safety metrics?
- 9 How do you calculate lost workday incident rate?
- 10 How do you calculate incidence per 100000?
- 11 How do you calculate incident rate?
- 12 What is an OSHA rating?

## How do you calculate OSHA 300 darts?

Once the Form 300s have been completed, a facility calculates the DART rate by multiplying the number of injuries that led to days away from work, restricted or transferred by 200,000. The total of that equation is then divided by the total number of hours worked by all employees at the facility.

## What is an OSHA DART rate?

The DART rate is the OSHA calculation that determines how safely your business has performed in a calendar year based on workers’ compensation injuries. In other words, it’s the total average of cases where employees were unable to do their jobs because of a workplace incident or injury in a given year.

## What is the difference between Dart and Trir?

The DART Rate is similar to another important calculation, the Total Recordable Incident Rate (TRIR), but know that these two calculations are not the same. TRIR calculates the total amount of recordable incidents within a company. Ideally, your TRIR should be higher than your DART Rate.

## How is BLS rate calculated?

State rates are imputed by using national-level total hours worked by industry information from CPS. These hours are divided by the number of employed persons by industry, also from CPS, to obtain an average number of hours worked per employee in that industry.

## How do you calculate OSHA days from work?

The LWD rate is calculated by multiplying the total number of lost work days for the year by 200,000, then dividing that number by the number of employee labor hours at the company. What is now known is that for every 100 employees, 35.21 days were lost from work due to work related injuries or illnesses.

## How do you calculate TCIR?

You can calculate your TCIR or TRIR by using the following formula: (Number of OSHA Recordable injuries and illnesses X 200,000) / Employee total hours worked = Total Case Incident Rate.

## How do you calculate darts?

The DART rate is calculated using the following formula: (Number of OSHA Recordable injuries and illnesses that resulted in Days Away; Restricted; Transferred X 200,000) / Employee hours worked = Days Away Restricted Transferred (DART) Rate.

## How do you calculate safety metrics?

Formula: Accidents / (Hours worked / 10,000) Total Recordable Incidence Rate (TRIR or TRI rate): Number of incidents per 100 full-time employees. An incident is typically a nonfatal injury or work-related illness.

## How do you calculate lost workday incident rate?

The LWR formula is defined as the total number of workdays lost multiplied by 200,000, divided by the total number of hours worked by all employees within a given period.

## How do you calculate incidence per 100000?

Incidences and prevalence are often reported with a population multiplier such “per m people” or “per m person-years.” To convert a rate or proportion to “per m people,” simply multiplying by m. For example, an incidence rate of 0.00877 per person-year = 0.008770 × 100,000 = 877 per 100,000 person-years.

## How do you calculate incident rate?

An incidence rate of injuries and illnesses may be computed from the following formula: (Number of injuries and illnesses X 200,000) / Employee hours worked = Incidence rate.

## What is an OSHA rating?

An OSHA Incident Rate is a measure of how often a recordable injury or illness occurs at your business over a specified period of time, typically one year.