Safety culture [electronic resource] an innovative leadership approach / Nathan Crutchfield, James Roughton.
- Oxford, England ; Waltham, Mass. : Butterworth-Heinemann, c2014.
1 online resource (385 p.)
- Industrial safety -- Management.
- Electronic books.
- Current safety and risk management guidelines necessitate that organizations develop and formally manage their understanding and knowledge of the standards and protocols of risk management. The impact of communication and human performance on the identification and control of hazards and associated risk must be addressed in a structured manner. This core reference provides a complete guide to creating a comprehensive and effective safety culture. Safety Culture is a reference for safety and risk professionals and a training text for corporate-based learners and students at uni
- Front Cover; Dedication; Safety Culture; Copyright; Contents; Foreword; Preface; About the Authors; Acknowledgments; Introduction; Part 1: Laying the Foundation1; Chapter 1 - The Perception of Safety; Introduction; Defining Safety; The Perception of Safety; Changing the Perception; How Are You Perceived?; Personal Branding; What Is Your Mental Model?; Safety-A Multi-Disciplinary Profession; Safety at a Crossroads; Safety Is an Espoused Value; Do You Speak the Same Language?; From Startup to Status Quo; Summary; Chapter Review Questions; Bibliography
Chapter 2 - Analyzing the Organizational CultureIntroduction; What Is Organizational Culture?; Three Levels of Culture Defined; Safety Culture Defined; Assessing the Current Safety Culture; Habits as Part of the Culture; Possible Characteristics of a Culture; National and Occupational Cultures; Safety Culture as a Mission-Essential Business Priority; Can You Change a Culture?; Nine Warning Flag Factors That Defeat Control; Summary; Chapter Review Questions; Bibliography; Chapter 3 - Analyzing and Using Your Network; Introduction; The Importance of Networking
Analyzing the Organizational Chart to Assess Your NetworkDefining the Organizational Network; Reality Check Indicator; Defining the Basics of Networking Theory; Changing Reality versus Perception; Social Networking Analysis; Social Network Mapping; Defining the Roles Identified by the Network Map; Summary; Chapter Review Questions; Bibliography; Chapter 4 - Setting the Direction for the Safety Culture; Introduction; Charting Your Course-The Planning Process; n Lesson Learned # 1; Vision/Mission, a Major Trait of Leadership; Organizational Scope Drift; Personal Scope Drift
The Safety Policy StatementCommunicating Your Safety Policy Statement; Communicate by Action; Aligning the Organization; Defining Goals and Objectives; Defining Goals That Improve the Safety Management System; Defining Objectives; Writing Your Objectives; Communicating Your Goals and Objectives; Reviewing Your Objectives; Resistance to Goals and Objectives; The Plan; The Critical Part of Planning; Communicate Your Plan; Summary; Chapter Review Questions; Bibliography; Part 2: Safety Management Systems Defined91; Chapter 5 - Overview of Basic Safety Management Systems; Introduction
The Common Link between Safety Management SystemsManagement Leadership; Employee Involvement; Defining Roles and Responsibilities; Hazard and Risk Assessment Identification and Analysis; Hazard Prevention and Control; Information and Training; Training Programs; Evaluation of Program Effectiveness; Summary; Chapter Review Questions; Bibliography; Chapter 6 - Selecting Your Process; Introduction; What Do All Safety Management Systems Have in Common?; The PDCA Cycle; Define, Measure, Analyze, Improve, and Control; Benefits of Using a Standardized Safety Management System
Pros and Cons of a Standardized Safety Management System
- Description based upon print version of record.
Includes bibliographical references at the end of each chapters and index.
Description based on online resource; title from title page (ebrary, viewed August 20, 2013).
- Roughton, James.
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