Occupational Health Program Professional/DOT Administrative Assistant

Company: Colorado State University

Location: Fort Collins, CO

Date Posted: June 2, 2022

Application Deadline: June 19, 2022

Employment Type: Full time

Salary: $45,000 - $60,000

Occupational Health Program Professional/DOT Administrative Assistant

About the Position

This position assists the Occupational Health Program Administrator with duties as assigned, including but not limited to training, fit testing, respirator selection, risk assessment management, and analysis of various occupational health needs.

This position serves as the primary delegate for the DOT Program Administrator to maintain all aspects of CSU’s DOT program. Duties include maintaining the DOT drug and alcohol program, recordkeeping, and assisting with development and implementation of DOT program changes, and DOT policy and training updates.

Administrative duties include but are not limited to scheduling, data and document management, tracking medical surveillance, services and compliance, data entry, and maintaining records.

CSU is an EO/EA/AA employer and conducts background checks on all final candidates.

Minimum Qualifications

  • High School diploma (or GED) plus a minimum of one years’ related professional experience, or a minimum of two years of accredited courses towards completion of a bachelor’s degree in a related field.
  • Proficiency with Microsoft Outlook and Office Suite (Excel, Word, PowerPoint, etc.)
  • Valid driver’s license, or the ability to obtain a driver’s license, or access to a licensed driver by employment start date.

Preferred Qualifications

  • Bachelor’s degree from an accredited college or university in safety, environmental health, occupational health, or another related field, or 3 years of related professional experience.
  • Experience and ability to compile data and information into clear and concise reports.
  • Experience with databases.

How to Apply

To view the full posting and to apply, visit: https://jobs.colostate.edu/postings/104418