Regardless of how your company views safety (investment or expense) the post should have some great information for you!
In this post I cover- What is a JSA or JHA. The benefits of a JSA. 5 Steps to creating a JSA. What jobs to create a JSA for.
Cut costs while maintaining or improving performance: it’s a common mandate at companies large and small, and management is expected to respond with a can-do attitude. Of course, such a tall order is easier said than done. While any team can be at least a little more efficient, results are inevitably tied to the number of resources invested.
The job of a safety manager is never complete. From accident prevention to investigations to training, your plate is always full – and documentation is always looming over your head. For companies large and small, keeping track of incident reports, Job Safety Analyses and all of OSHA’s required forms is a job in itself.
Are you struggling to keep track of all the projects and changes within your organization? From processes to products to people, every major initiative involves a dizzying array of logistics, safety concerns and regulatory requirements. Tracking individual contributions isn’t easy, either, particularly when several departments are involved.
To help you manage these concerns, we’ve created our Management of Change Module. Comprehensive and customizable, this module allows you to tie up loose ends, validate task completion and ensure regulatory compliance during any change in your company. Here’s what it can do.
BasicSafe has developed a new module, now available with the rest of our safety software suite. We previously offered one training validation method; we now proudly introduce a new one.
BasicSafe attended two major conferences this month: the 2016 Southern Oregon Occupational Safety & Health Conference, and the National Safety Council Congress & Expo. We had a great time talking safety with other big players in the industry, and we educated plenty of people on the growing need for consistent, computerized safety documentation. Here’s a quick recap of the past couple of weeks.
Construction has always been a dangerous business. According to OSHA, one of every five worker deaths in 2014 was in construction, and the majority were caused by falls, electrocutions and falling objects. What’s more, OSHA has reported that one in 10 construction workers are injured every year, and that over the course of a 45-year career, a construction worker has a 1 in 200 chance of dying on the job.