Are your safety meetings worth the time you spend on them?
Are you building your safety management system from scratch? It’s a daunting task, even for seasoned health and safety pros. Use this guide to create a robust safety management system that will make positive changes to your company’s work environment.
There’s no shortage of metrics to capture in your environmental, health and safety strategy. Figuring out which ones can make the biggest impact can seem daunting, but many of them are critical to your organization’s success. When creating your EHS strategy, recording your Lost Time Incident Rate (LTIR) should be a priority.
Technology has completely transformed the way companies are managing health and safety operations, especially when it comes to mobile management.
The role of a safety professional is no easy feat. The entire well-being of a company and its employees are in your hands. You’re tasked with determining the best way to prevent accidents, create a safe place to work, and get others to care about safety just as much as you do.
OSHA recently announced that it will be requiring employers from seven additional states to comply with the new rule on electronic reporting. The rule takes effect on July 1, 2018. Until the announcement, the seven states in question were not required to comply by this date.
Part your EHS strategy’s success depends on capturing the right metrics, and then knowing how to use those metrics to improve your EHS operations.
Every workplace has safety risks and hazards, from manufacturing facilities to offices to construction sites and beyond. How to identify and control these risks is unique to every industry. Many risks and safety hazards are not always obvious. Rather, you may only discover them after they’ve caused an issue.
If you could improve one thing about your EHS department, what would it be? Fewer accidents? Better employee training? Making better use of your data? Creating a stronger safety culture?
Earlier this year, a major consumer products manufacturer experienced some backlash after its televisions were found to contain illegal chemicals within its structural components.