Organizations can find themselves running on “autopilot”, shaping or reshaping behaviors and beliefs, often, in a negative way and without even knowing it. This practice increases the potential for organizational breakdowns, leading to a dysfunctional safety management system. When new situations arise, opportunities for improvement go unnoticed, leadership roles are not clear and employees remain confused, fostering ineffective communication. Organizational safety cultures struggle to hit maximum potential, because they are working from a position of minimal input.
Safety Culture: What is it, how do we know where we are, and how do we improve it? Soren Bjerregaard, CSP, MBA; Ben McCormack, CSP firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
Written safety programs, policies, procedures and employee training is required by rule. They help to ensure a safe work environment. Having a strong safety culture is not required by rules but is a critical component of any effective safety program. Safety culture is a concept that can be difficult to understand and apply. During this workshop we will discuss safety culture as well as how to assess and improve it at your own workplace. Learning objectives: After the training participants will be able to:
List and describe key features of a strong safety culture.
Analyze your own organization to determine where you are.
Dare to Lead™ - Choose Courage over Comfort when it Matters Most Amy Leneker, MPA, Leadership Consultant & Certified Dare to Lead Facilitator, The Leneker Team amy@TheLenekerTeam.com
Creating and maintaining safe workplaces takes courage. How do we build courageous cultures at work? Based on the groundbreaking research of Brené Brown in the book Dare to Lead, this workshop will explore the four skill sets of courage, and how to bring those skills to life in organizations.