Sponsored by Grainger. While it is encouraging that U.S. workplace incident and injury rates have continued to decline at a steady pace, the same cannot be said for serious injuries and fatalities. Identifying, assessing and controlling both actual and potential serious injuries and fatalities is a must for your organization to demonstrate its commitment to protecting its workforce.
What You Will Learn
Develop deeper understanding of the historical Heinrich safety triangle and the “new” safety triangle
- Examine serious injury and fatality (actual and potential) and the role they play
- Explain the importance of risk assessment
- Distinguish controls and critical controls
Travis Kruse, Ph.D., CSP, CHMM
Travis Kruse, Ph.D., CSP, CHMM, leads Grainger’s safety strategy team. He serves on the Board of Trustees for the BCSP Foundation, is an advisor to the National Safety Council Campbell Institute, a member of the Oregon State University Corporate Partners program, board member of the Semiconductor Environmental, Health and Safety Association and EHS Management Institute Advisory Committee Member. Kruse is an authorized instructor for the OSHA Training Institute and an associate lead auditor for ISO 9001/14001/45001.
Tim Fisher, CSP, CHMM, CPEA, ARM, STS, CAE
Tim Fisher, CSP, CHMM, CPEA, ARM, STS, CAE is director of standards and technical services for ASSP. A member of the Society’s staff since 1995, Fisher oversees ASSP’s standards-development activities. During his ASSP career, he also served as manager of governmental affairs and relations. Prior to joining ASSP, Fisher was facilities and operations manager with Allstate Insurance Co., and he served in the U.S. Air Force. A professional member of ASSP, Fisher holds an M.S. in Industrial Management, Safety and Industrial Hygiene from Northern Illinois University, an M.A. in Public Administration from University of Illinois-Chicago and a B.A. in Management from the University of Maryland, University College.