Sponsored by ProcessMap. Traditionally, organizations have focused on tracking and reporting lagging safety indicators like total recordable incident rate (TRIR) or lost-time incident rate (LTIR) to measure their safety performance. However, as occupational safety and health (OSH) programs continue to mature and technology plays a more fundamental role in the digital transformation of these programs, OSH leaders are increasingly focusing on analyzing leading safety indicators in real-time so they can respond quickly to emerging safety risks and course-correct before it is too late.
What you will learn:
- Assess how digital solutions can provide real-time visibility to leading safety indicators like near-miss incidents, behavior-based safety observations, job hazard and risk assessments, proactive audits and inspections.
- Examine how leading safety indicators can help focus on continuous improvement and drive accountability.
- Evaluate the impact of managing leading indicators on safety lagging indicators, and improving the safety culture within an organization.
Lisa Buck, CSP
Lisa Buck is the corporate safety manager for an American fruit juice manufacturer, leading the enterprise safety program that covers 20 locations. She conducts internal EHS audits for manufacturing plants and receiving stations in the U.S. and internationally. Buck works collaboratively with EHS teams worldwide to establish or enhance world-class safety programs. Buck and her team have helped the company’s Henderson, NV, facility achieve recognition in OSHA’s SHARP and VPP programs. She is the author of “Workplace Safety: How to Make It Not Suck!: Your ‘Not-So-Secret’ Guide to Engaging Employees and Driving Results.”
Dexter King, CDS, CESCO, CFSM
Dexter King, senior director, EHS&Q digital transformation, is a member of ProcessMAP Corporation’s Center of Excellence Department. He helps organizations overcome the complexities of managing their enterprise EHSSQ information management systems. King joined ProcessMAP in 2017 after many years of honing his EHS skills while working within the Department of Defense sector; logistics, transportation and supply chain; hospitality, travel and tourism; and retail and manufacturing.