Behavior-Based Safety (BBS) is viewed as a way to create a safety partnership between management and employees that helps focus attention and action on daily safety behavior to ensure a safe workforce. While BBS has been useful in some companies, not everyone agrees on its effectiveness or value. During this lively discussion, we will speak to the pros, cons and alternatives to BBS programs.
You will learn:
Pamala Bobbitt, Director of Product Marketing and Channels, Cority
Pamala Bobbitt is director of product marketing and channels at Cority, where she is in charge of the expansion of Cority’s partner program and brings deep expertise in EHS processes and software to the role. Having trained as a Chemist, Bobbitt spent more than 15 years as an EHS professional in the pharmaceutical, chemical and automotive industries. Most recently, she has spent the past decade at EHS Software vendors using her industry expertise to translate business requirements into successful software programs.
Judy Agnew, Ph.D., Senior Vice President, Safety Solutions, Aubrey Daniels International
Judy Agnew is a recognized thought leader in the field of behavior-based safety and safety leadership, and an expert consultant with more than 25 years of experience working with clients in a variety of industries to create behavioral interventions that ensure organizations are safe by design. As senior vice president of safety solutions at Aubrey Daniels International (ADI), Agnew partners with clients to create behavior-based interventions that use positive, practical approaches to improve human performance. She has also authored articles for a variety of publications and has presented at major safety conferences, including the National Safety Council, ASSE and Behavioral Safety Now, as well as industry and corporate events. Agnew is the author of three books, “Removing Obstacles to Safety” (with Gail Snyder), “Safe by Accident?” (with Aubrey Daniels) and “A Supervisor’s Guide to Safety Leadership”.
Joe Bush, Associate Editor, Safety+Health magazine.
Joe Bush covers worker safety for Safety+Health.