Embracing and developing an integral safety culture can greatly reduce the incident rate and severity of accidents in the workplace, while increasing employee morale and productivity. In workplaces with a strong safety culture, everyone feels responsible for safety and goes beyond the “call of duty” to identify unsafe conditions and behaviors — and to intervene to correct them.
You can have an effective safety culture when an organization's top leadership actively supports the safety program. We help uncover and understand your risk exposures, while working with you to determine the most effective means of eliminating or reducing those risks.
A safer workplace can also bring you into compliance with OSHA’s requirements and increase the likelihood of a penalty-free audit. OSHA has been increasing the number of inspections, as well as the size of the fines they assess. We’ll help you make sure your prepared for an audit and pass inspection.
Our safety specialists have degrees in safety management, risk control and engineering, with real-world industry experience. They have worked with hundreds of employers across all industries to build the critical intellectual capital necessary to answer your questions, and provide solutions that actually work. Through in-person interactions or our safety hotline, our team is ready to help you:
Tornadoes. Blizzards. Hail storms. Ice storms. Bad weather is just, well, bad. Not only is it annoying but it can really affect an organization's ability to function, especially if the workplace can’t open or employees can't get to it. But bad weather may not mean that payroll concerns stop being an issue.
Increased cybersecurity risks as tensions rise between the U.S. and Iran, the debut of a sophisticated new enterprise-targeting ransomware, and severe vulnerabilities threatening Windows 10 users are the big news items in this edition of Threat Intelligence.
Diabetic costs are often a huge cost driver and worrisome impending financial risk for employer-sponsored health plans. Plan members that do not manage their blood glucose can incur huge costs for an employer plan. This article aims to provide a more detailed and clinical perspective to how employers might understand and impact their diabetic spend.
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