Safety Management

 

Safety management refers to policies for reducing workplace injuries and illnesses. This can be an extensive list of safety procedures and requirements or as simple as listening to employee concerns and solving the problems they mention.

Safety Management

Safety management refers to policies for reducing workplace injuries and illnesses. This can be an extensive list of safety procedures and requirements or as simple as listening to employee concerns and solving the problems they mention.

 
 

Safety Management

What & How we do:

 

Our Safety management is a combination of the two perspectives, Reactive Safety Management and Proactive Safety Management. The reactive (or traditional) safety management approach is employed when dealing with technological failures, or unusual events.

 

Our proactive approach in the safety management is based on following a risk management strategy that includes identifying hazards before they materialize into incidents or accidents and taking the necessary actions to reduce the safety risks. In general, we employ the following elements of safety in our safety management system:

 

  1. Management commitment.
    We ensure that, you and your team have to commit time and resources to safety management for its great importance. That includes drawing up safety guidelines, communicating them to employees and spending the money needed to reduce risks.
     

  2. Hazard assessment.
    To manage safety, we have to extensively assess the risks. Reviewing past records of on-the-job accidents and illnesses, and surveys are our common tools of assessment as we prioritize the worst hazards and begin working to eliminate them.
     

  3. Safety rules.
    A safety management system needs written rules. We set clear procedures for protecting personal safety, re- porting hazards, treating injuries and setting penalties for people who break the rules.
     

  4. Safety training.
    We make provisions for employees to learn about risks they face, the safety procedures they have to follow and the equipment they’ll be using, and the supervisors to understand the risks, the procedures and their role in keeping employees safe.
     

  5. Tracking performance.
    We track the real-world performance and go back to the drawing board if the system isn’t managing safety effectively.

Why you need it:

 

Safety management in the most industries is to prevent human injury or loss of life, and to avoid damage to the environment, to the equipment and to property.

Some of the key benefits of our project safety management include:

  • Subcontracted Services
     

  • Fast response to immediate needs
     

  • Offsets production losses
     

  • Reduced direct employment costs
     

  • Increased flexibility
     

  • Zero Legacy Costs

    • Reduced payroll tax issues

    • Reduced benefits administration

    • Reduced unemployment exposure

    • Reduced Workers’ Compensation exposure
       

  • Maintain budget controls