Safety a Personal Thing: Adopt a Safety Code of Conduct
by Carl Potter
and Deb Potter
The reason why workers don't follow the safety rules is that they don't take
personal responsibility for safety. Ensure that your personal approach to
safety is at the highest level so you can go home every day to your family
without injury. Make safety a personal thing and adopt a code of safe conduct.
in the Workplace: Be Rigorous, Not Ruthless
by Deb and Carl
Becoming rigorous about safety is hard work, but it
is rewarding. No matter what level you are in the company, the goal is "Nobody
Gets Hurt." That's a goal everyone can live with.
An Injury-Free Workplace: How To Avoid Corporate Complacency - the Silent
by Deb and Carl
You can create an environment where everyone at every
level in the organization will increase their commitment and their involvement
in making the workplace injury-free.
Language of Productivity is the Language of Workplace Health
by Graham Lowe,
Managers must reframe their thinking about high-performing
organizations by recognizing that health and performance go hand in hand.
The same workplace practices that lead to increased employee health also lead
to greater productivity and performance.
Areas to Improve Workplace Stress
by Laura Churchill
“Workplace stress: it all comes down to six areas of
worklife that need to be in balance,” says Dr. Michael Leiter, recently appointed
Canada Research Chair at Acadia University. These six areas include workload,
sense of community, control, reward, values and fairness.
Force Singing a New Kind of Blues
by Graham Lowe
The blue-collar blues has been replaced by an even louder chorus: knowledge
workers' lament about the stresses of overwork.
Wellness: Something's Happening Here
by Geri McKeown
Leading Canadian organizations are taking action to alleviate organizational
stress at its source. How does your workplace compare to some of the healthiest
places to work?
Topics: Motivation & Retention | Training