“As with most seemingly simple questions, the answer is more complex,” say DEKRA Insight’s Don Groover and Rick Smith, who contend that “one important point to understand … is where the organization is on its safety journey.”
"When the job market tilts in favor of workers … how do you keep your best people?" asks DEKRA Insight's Don Groover, who outlines four steps leaders can take to swiftly and effectively "stop the hemorrhaging."
“Many organizations still are using safety programs from the past century,” says DEKRA Insight’s Don Groover, who describes four ways organizations can update their programs to respond to “the safety needs of today.”
Don Groover from DEKRA Insight discusses how shifting the conversation to workplace exposure and away from employee behavior “can create momentum for better exposure control that will protect workers each time they perform an activity.”
As the economy expands, will your company ride the “safety roller coaster”? Craig Hathaway from DEKRA Insight asks business leaders if “they’re confident that they’re proactively controlling reducing or eliminating exposures.”
Don Groover and Mike Mangan from DEKRA Insight discuss why “getting a better sense of how urgency is used to create change in your organization can help improve exposure awareness and provide leaders with tools to effectively drive a culture of reliability.”
“How do employees reconcile quality and safety when they hear they need to, in the words of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg, ‘move fast and break things’?” ask Don Groover and Mike Mangan from DEKRA Insight.
Have you ever arrived at work and found yourself unable to recall the details of your drive? Larry R. Russell, principal consultant for the Brain-Centric Reliability System at DEKRA Organizational Safety & Reliability, discusses this and other “brain-centered hazards” that stand in the way of us being safer drivers.
“Safety – and the issues surrounding it – is far different from when behavior-based safety first came onto the scene,” says Susan Murphy from DEKRA Insight, who presents five principles for creating a modern injury-reduction system.