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.
The Ontario Ministry of Labour (MOL) has released its Top Ten list of violations from the Occupational Health and Safety Act. The violations cover a broad spectrum of hazards and issues.
Raise your hand if you tend to tune out the flight attendants as they go over safety procedures prior to takeoff.
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.
Don’t let the name scare you – big data in this case refers to combining multiple data sources to detect trends, patterns, and insights outside of individual data sets. This concept is becoming more and more integrated with companies of all industries and sizes, from leading marketing initiatives to gauging turnover to monitoring sales and profits. But one of data’s biggest opportunities in the workplace is also one of its most underutilized: environmental health and safety departments.
As a technology solutions provider, health and security concerns to your equipment and users are paramount. But Trojan horses and malware shouldn’t be your only focus when it comes to maintaining a steady pulse in your organization. The people behind the machines are susceptible to health and safety hazards throughout your building, and keeping them safe should be a top priority.
If you’re an employer of any size, it’s important to prioritize workplace safety in order to protect both your employees and your financial assets. Fortunately, there is a simple method for developing a viable workplace safety program. Here’s an easy formula for designing and implementing a workplace safety program.
If you spend an entire day observing the workplace behaviors of your team, how many safety issues do you think you would notice?
From making individual parts to building the whole car, there’s a lot riding on your reputation in the automotive industry. While many nonautomotive companies primarily concern themselves with the safety of their employees, your EHS department pulls double duty by also considering the safety of your end users.
The pharmaceutical industry exists to provide relief, alleviations, and, some may say, “miracle drugs” for various health issues, but the remedy to cure life-dependent safety issues remains elusive to many pharmaceutical companies.