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Safety Meeting Topics
What can Weekly Safety Meetings
do for you?
- Save Lives—your
- Save Time!
by reducing time lost to replacing employees, suffering
through investigations, and repairing damaged equipment.
- Save Money!
by increasing profits and efficiency, reducing fines, decreasing
insurance premiums, and documenting your training efforts.
- Save Hassle!
by improving morale, decreasing turn-over, and making your
company a better place to work.
Weekly Safety Meetings are designed
to be used for on-site training.
You don’t need to get the crew to a classroom, or spend
money on fancy equipment. Weekly Safety Meetings are easy-to-use,
clean, professional, and effective toolbox talks. The training happens
where the employees are and you can train on material that
is relevant to the work they are doing or will be doing that
very day. Relevant training, on-site, time-efficient, low
cost. A Win-Win-Win-Win!
There is no doubt that safety training
reduces accidents and increases profits.
The real question is how to train the people who need it without
compromising efficiency, effectiveness, and profits. The answer
is Weekly Safety Meetings. These toolbox talks allow you,
your superintendent, or your foreman to conduct quick, effective,
powerful safety training on-site where the employees are and
where the hazards are.
Safety training has to happen.
OSHA, your insurance carrier, the owner, and your own commitment
to the safety of your people make training mandatory. Accidents
are very expensive regardless of how you tally the costs.
Safety Meetings make it easy for you to conduct regular safety
Making training easier increases the likelihood that it will
happen every week. Regular training creates and reinforces
safe work practices. When safe work practices are standard
practice, you reap the benefits:
- Nobody gets killed!
- Fewer accidents occur with lower
- Lower insurance premiums
- Fewer inspections
- Fewer and lower fines
- Improved productivity
- Better morale
- Higher profits
In some cases a good training
program may mean the difference between getting the job and
being passed over. Some developers and prime contractors are
now requiring your Experience Modification Rate (EMR) on the
bid. If your rate is too high, your price and your quality are
irrelevant—your bid won't even be considered.
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