Workplace accidents and injuries cost corporations millions of dollars and thousands of hours lost every year. They also have a profound, often lifelong impact on workers. Introducing a safety culture into your organization, where safety is valued as an integral part of the business’s operation, not only saves the business time and money, it also builds a committed, loyal, healthy workforce. This one-day workshop will give participants the foundation to start building your safety culture.
You will spend the first part of the day getting to know participants and discussing what will take place during the workshop. Students will also have an opportunity to identify their personal learning objectives.
This session will explore the idea of a safety culture. Participants will also be asked to identify how safety applies to their organization.
It is essential that organizations map their safety plan to regulations in their area. This session will look at some of the key organizations and how to contact them.
A good first safety step is establishing a safety committee. This session will give participants some ideas on getting started.
Hazard identification typically forms the basis for a safety plan. We will look at some ways of identifying hazards and then we will apply those methods to a case study.
Hazard resolution is the logical step to take after hazard identification. We will look at three ways of resolving hazards and then we will apply those methods to a case study.
There are measures you can take when hiring and training employees to make your workplace safer. This session will explore these measures through lecture and discussion.
During this session, we will look at a number of factors that can increase a person’s risk of accident. We will also look at how to mitigate these risks.
Everything that we have discussed so far will come together to create a safety plan.
Your safety culture will only be a success if it is accepted and adopted by your employees. We will discuss just how to do this in a lecture.
No matter how well your safety culture is implemented and accepted, there will still be incidents. This session will look at how to respond to, document, and investigate incidents. We will also discuss how to handle near misses.
The final essential component of your safety plan is to include a review process. We will look at when and how the plan should be evaluated.
At the end of the course, students will have an opportunity to ask questions and fill out an action plan.