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Our first guide is ready to help you and your team manage fatigue at every level of your organization. Simply fill out the form to the right and you'll receive your free copy of our "Four Steps to Successful Fatigue Risk Management Guide". Enjoy!
There are a myriad of contributing factors that lead to dangerous worker fatigue every day. From the clear, like lack of sleep; to the obscure, like environmental factors. Download our guide to worker fatigue to get insights straight from our team of experts on how to combat fatigue and make your business a safer, more productive place
Our White Paper:
Using Training Gamification to Raise Safety Awareness
Playing “brain games” can improve employees’ retention and recall of crucial safety training content, overcoming some limitations of traditional safety training methods. In this paper you'll learn about some of the shortcomings of traditional safety training and see how you can use gamification at your work sites to improve safety.
Simply fill out the form to the right and you'll receive your free copy.
Predictive Safety Thought Leadership Series: Managing safety risk from impairment requires measuring and monitoring alertness and fatigue, not just monitoring compliance and testing for drug use.
Although many people use energy drinks to stay alert, consuming them regularly could be what's causing the daytime drowsiness in the first place.
Reactive or random drug testing have been popular in many workplaces since the 80s, but the advent of predictive analytics is changing the paradigm and helping employers be more proactive in their drug and alcohol policies.
Join us for our upcoming webinar on February 14th!
For many safety professionals, determining the causes of incidents and near misses can be a frustrating process, especially when workers fear being reprimanded. This leads to finger-pointing and scapegoating, which does nothing to identify and address the actions, behaviors, and circumstances that led to the incident, nor does it help improve the safety system.
An article about warehouse safety that I recently came across asserted that following OSHA’s rules and regulations was the best way to avoid hazards in the workplace.
We talked to a man at a safety conference who proudly told me that he worked 12 years on the night shift at a refinery, and that he would operate on only a few hours of sleep during the day.
Included in the upcoming August 10th rule on electronic reporting of workplace injuries, OSHA makes it clear that not all injuries justify post-accident drug testing, and that such mandatory policies may actually deter workers from reporting an accident.
We spoke recently with our resident fatigue doctor, Dr. Doug Potter, who is one of the few people in his industry who balances both medicine and leadership skills.
The concept of safety culture has been gaining more widespread attention in high-hazard industries as more and more safety practitioners see the influence that workers’ attitudes and behaviors have on both the causes as well as the effects of workplace incidents.