Home » Topics » Human & Organizational Performance
Human and Organizational Performance (HOP) assumes that human error is inevitable and that error is a symptom of problems within organizational systems. The HOP approach emphasizes the use of leading indicators, lessens negative consequences that lead to underreporting of incidents and near misses and includes workers in identifying safety solutions.
In the past several decades, the size of industrial systems and the technology that grows alongside it has, naturally, expanded. Alongside it, though, the hazardous factors that cause major accidents — like unstable conditions and behavior — have become even more complex, thereby expanding in a similar vein at a breakneck speed.
COVE (Center of Visual Expertise) is hosting two virtual workshops in June
June 4, 2020
In an ongoing effort to share the importance of Visual Literacy and to improve safety performance, COVE (Center of Visual Expertise) is offering two Virtual Visual Literacy Workshops in June. This workshop will introduce Visual Literacy concepts along with a selection of exercises and activities similar to those conducted in COVE’s two-day Foundations of Visual Literacy workshop held in Toledo, Ohio.
Did you know that our body does not discriminate between sources of stress? It simply responds to the stress. So, whether the stress is coming from an actual event, or simply a thought, the body may react in a similar way. Now, in these times when there is so much uncertainty, stress can have a huge impact on our bodies.
Over my career I’ve had the learning experiences of being told I will not succeed and that I am not good enough to lead. While I see those comments as motivation, my real motivation is to have an impact/legacy on my profession for my family and leave a vision for the next generation.
The history of the COVID-19 pandemic is still being written. When this pandemic ends – and it will end – a new normal may last for months, years, or forever. Planning for the after-effects of a pandemic is necessary.
Following the regulations and staying in compliance are important, but we know you want to go beyond minimum requirements to keep your employees safe. Are you covering everything? And what does it take to go above what’s required?
Among the articles in the July 2020 issue of ISHN Magazine, we have advice on working in hot weather, explanations of ANSI/ISEA 138 and tethered tools standards, discuss indoor air quality issues, offer an essential guide to PPE suppliers, and much more.