“It doesn’t have to be a big, expensive, time-consuming adventure… It’s just recognizing safety in your workplace and allowing everybody to be part of it.”
Traditionally safety is viewed as a lack of injuries and fatalities. But let’s stop for a moment and see it for what it is – not what it isn’t.
I’d like to thank everyone who has shared their ideas and stories throughout the past year – helping Speaking of Safety live up to its name.
We can’t always be there to look out for our kids – especially once they get into the workforce – so let’s do all we can to be sure they know look out for their own safety.
Order decals and posters for Day of Mourning events in your community. Talk about lost workers in your community to help prevent similar incidents in future.
Get inspired on engaging your employees to think about this year’s question: “Are you as safe as you think?”
By now, readers in Northern BC have probably seen two new TV ads about workplace safety from SHARP (Safety Health Awareness Research Program). One of the ads deals with lockout and other depicts the risks posed by working under the influence of drugs or alcohol.
I went to the 2012 Safety Forum and Luncheon on October 25, 2012 at Newlands Golf and Country Club in Langley. Read more about who won and what it says about safety culture in BC.
This video tells the story of how a man’s injury shaped the way he deals with safety as the owner of a company. See what WorkSafe Montana says about the power of safety culture.
I met Terry Bogyo at the Make It Safe conference for manufacturing, after his keynote address “Rewire Your Safety Culture: Is there an app for that?” Can you guess the answer to his question?