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An effective safety culture can be the backbone for safety compliance. A poor safety culture, however, can undo your best efforts to develop and maintain a low-incident, high-productivity workplace. If your employees (and even management) are not on board with your initiatives, even the most detailed and technically sound safety programs may come up short.
If you’re trying to improve a safety culture that’s lacking in your organization, you may ask yourself what successful companies have done to kickstart their cultures and employee engagement so they’re both going in the right direction.
Use this on-demand webinar when Dr. Earl Blair, an Assistant Professor at Eastern Kentucky University who’s helped companies achieve OSHA VPP Star site status, shares tips for assessing your existing culture to identify gaps and opportunities, and recommends methods for evolving the culture through leadership, accountability, and employee engagement.
Now you can find out proven secrets for improving workplace safety culture, increasing engagement, and reducing the risk of getting slapped with OSHA fines.
Eastern Kentucky University
Earl Blair is a Professor in Safety Management at Eastern Kentucky University. Prior to working for EKU, Dr. Blair served as the department chair for Safety & Health at Indiana State University in Terre Haute, and taught for 12 years as an award winning author and teacher at Indiana University in Bloomington. He worked for over 20 years as a safety professional, consultant and trainer to industry.
While working as a safety manager in industry, Dr. Blair helped a large pharmaceutical site reduce its Workers’ Compensation costs by 50% and win the site of the year award. He helped get 2 of the earliest VPP STAR sites in the US while a Safety Manager for a Fortune 50 company in the 1980s. Dr. Blair has authored a number of articles and is a frequent speaker at national and international safety seminars for the ASSE and NSC. Dr. Blair’s mission is to advance the existing knowledge about safety performance: to find and articulate the most efficient ways to save lives and reduce injuries.