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Safety Leadership Seminar

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Creating a healthy reporting culture where we are trying to ... Segment XV: SEMINAR CLOSING. SAFETY LEADERSHIP SEMINAR FOR SUPERVISORS Continued. Definitions: ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Safety Leadership Seminar


1
Safety Leadership Seminar
  • For Employees and Supervisors

2
  • Our work is never so urgent or important that we
    cannot take time to do it safety.
  • The single most important factor for achieving
    long-term safety excellence is the individual
    facility manager. Your example determines your
    employees response. Through your actions, you
    tell people that they may take risks or that
    taking risks is not acceptable.
  • YOU PERSONALLY MAKE THE DIFFERENCE

3
The Safety Leadership Seminar Toolkit consists of
the following step-by-step instructions on how to
conduct a successful seminar for employee and
supervisor attendees.
Section 1 Developing Seminar Instructors Section
2 Preparation for Seminar Section 3
Materials Needed Section 4 Room SetUp Section
5 After Seminar Action Items Section 6
Instructors Guide for One Day Seminar Section 7
Participant Workbook for 1 Day Seminar Section
8 Flipcharts for 1 Day Seminar Section 9
Instructors Guide for Two Day Seminar Section
10 Participant Workbook for 2 Day
Seminar Section 11 Flipcharts for 2 Day
Seminar Section 12 Instructors Guide for
Office Based Seminar Section 13 Participant
Workbook for Office-Based Employee
Seminar Section 14 Flipchart for Office-Based
Employee Seminar Section 15 Pictures JSA and
BBS Exercises Section 16 Revision History
4
Section 1 Developing Seminar Instructors
  • Who can be a potential instructor? How is one
    selected?
  • Potential Instructors should be volunteers
    preferable not appointed.
  • Potential Instructors must have a passion for
    safety and exhibit that passion in their daily
    action.
  • Potential Instructors must be respected as a
    Safety Leader in the operations area and
    demonstrate the Safety Leadership qualities in a
    consistent manner.
  • Potential Instructors should be a mature
    Operations supervisor/manager.
  • Potential Instructors should be a good
    communicator and have sound presentation skills
    (or attend specific training to improve those
    skills).
  • Potential Instructors must have attended the 2
    day SLS as a participant within the last 6
    months.
  • Potential Instructors must have an active Safety
    Action Plan.
  • Potential Instructors must observe back to back
    seminars (at a minimum) of the seminar (1 day or
    2 day) that they plan to instruct.
  • Potential Instructors will teach with a qualified
    experienced instructor for the first 3 seminars.
  • Potential Instructors must have attended the
    Instructors Safety Leadership Seminar.

5
Section 2 Preparation for Seminar
  • Solicit attendees from COPC and service
    companies. Have the supervisors of those
    attendees complete a registration form and return
    it to the seminar coordinator.
  • Set up room and food services (includes a
    continental breakfast with coffee, juice and
    water soft drinks at mid-morning lunch and
    snack at mid-afternoon).
  • Send out confirmation letters (to supervisors of
    attendees) within 10 days of the start of the
    Seminar.

6
Section 3 Materials Needed
  • Participant manuals
  • Tent cards
  • Name Tags
  • HSE Handbooks
  • GO cards
  • STOP books
  • Unplanned Event Checklist Card
  • JSA Workbooks
  • Pens or Pencils
  • Attendee list (sorted by company)
  • Attendee list (sorted alphabetically)
  • Blank sign-up sheets
  • Certificates printed with attendee names
  • Charlie Moorcroft video Safety is Everyones
    Responsibility
  • 2 Incident Investigation videos
  • I could have saved a life Video
  • 6 blank sign-up sheets
  • 50 blank name tags (with holders)
  • 100 JSA forms (English)
  • 100 JSA forms (Spanish)
  • 100 Driving JSAs
  • 100 Safety Action Plan forms
  • 100 Participant critiques
  • Notebook containing pictures
  • Electric pencil sharpener
  • U.S. Flag
  • Small Sharpie pens (black, blue, green red)
  • Large Sharpie pens (black, blue, green red)
  • Flip-Chart markers (black, blue, green, red,
    purple, brown)
  • Assorted pens pencils
  • Packing tape (1 roll)
  • Masking tape (1 roll)
  • Shipping tape (1 roll)
  • Flip-charts for Seminar

Bring enough materials for registered
attendees extra for walk-ins
7
Section 4 Room Set Up
8
Section 5 After Seminar Action Items
  • Distribute copies of critiques to the instructors
    Safety Leadership Team members within five
    working days from the last day of the seminar.

9
Section 6 Instructors Guide for One Day
Seminar
10
What is the definition of a Safety Leader?A
Safety Leader is a person who cares enough to
take the action to keep themselves and others
free from danger or injury through guidance,
persuasion, direction and/or setting the example.
Who can be a Safety Leader?Any individual in
the organization- ConocoPhillips or Contractor
from the least experienced to the most
experienced- from the oldest to the youngest
can be a Safety Leader if they so choose to be.
SAFETY IS EVERYONES RESPONSIBILITY
11
SAFETY LEADERSHIP SEMINAR FOR EMPLOYEES
  • Segment I GREETING TO SEMINAR
  • Segment II INTRODUCTION
  • Segment III LEADERSHIP IN PRACTICE
  • What is a Safety Leader?
  • How do I know If I am a Safety Leader?
  • Segment IV SAFETY IS EVERYONES RESPONSIBILITY
  • The main point to stress in this Segment is that
    safety is not only a responsibility of managers,
  • supervisors and safety professionals it is each
    of our responsibility and obligation to each
    other and us.
  • PLAY Video - Safety is Everyones
    Responsibility (Charlie Morecraft).
  • Segment V JOB SAFETY ANALYSIS
  • The main point of this Segment is to explain the
    JSA process stressing
  • Hazard recognition over job steps (hazards hurt
    people not job steps)
  • Introduce the GO card
  • Eliminating hazards rather than just working
    around them
  • Introduction to the Risk Matrix model.
  • Special emphasis on hand finger injuries
  • Discuss the points on the GO card.

12
SAFETY LEADERSHIP SEMINAR FOR EMPLOYEES Continued
Segment VI AUDITING FOR UNSAFE CONDITIONS AND
ACTS The main objective of this Segment is to
sell the Behavior-based Observation Programs
(BST/STOP) as one of the few tools that the
employees have to protect themselves and each
other from injury. Segment VII APPROACHING
EMPLOYEES The consequences of not taking
action Stopping the unsafe act Teaching people
how to approach each other in a respectful
manner Play I looked the Other Way
Video Techniques on how to approach
employees Telling and questioning Approaching
employee exercises Segment VIII INCIDENT
REPORTING Creating a healthy reporting culture
where we are trying to solve problems rather than
pointing blame at individuals (working to
repair systems rather than blaming
people). Defining the differences between
incidents, near misses and STOP observations
(using Unplanned Events card) Reporting Unplanned
Events Steps you need to take as an initial
responder to an incident Show video stopping
after initial response to discuss what the
supervisor did wrong. Show the 2nd part of the
video that shows the proper way to respond to an
incident. Stop and discuss what the supervisor
did right during this scenario.
13
SAFETY LEADERSHIP SEMINAR FOR EMPLOYEES Continued
  • Segment IX CONCERNS
  • Solicit concerns from the group on what is going
    on to prevent us from reaching zero injuries
  • Write down on flip chart ideas/suggestions to
    improve our safety program.
  • Segment XI Seminar Closing
  • Distribute signed Safety Leadership Seminar
    Certificates to each participant.

14
Supervisor SLS
  • This is a two-day course centered on everyone
    taking responsibility for safety, individual
    leadership, STOP, approaching other employees,
    JSAs, incident reporting and investigating.
    Several of these elements are part of
    ConocoPhillips safety management systems, but the
    common thread that places these elements into
    action is the safety leadership of ALL employees,
    which is the key focus of the seminar.
  • The last topic covered in the course is a Safety
    Action Plan. This is a very important part of
    the course, as it provides a mechanism for the
    employee to focus on his personal safety effort
    for the year and to ensure that the learnings
    from the seminar are brought back to the job and
    practiced.
  • Their participation during the course, along with
    their desire to learn and expand their personal
    safety behaviors, will motivate and prepare them
    to demonstrate their key role in safety
    leadership.

15
Section 9 Instructors Guide for Two Day
SeminarDay One
16
Section 9 Instructors Guide for Two Day
SeminarDay Two
17
SAFETY LEADERSHIP SEMINAR FOR SUPERVISORS
Segment I GREETING TO SEMINAR Segment II
INTRODUCTION Segment III LEADERSHIP IN
PRACTICE Segment IV SAFETY IS EVERYONES
RESPONSIBILITY The main point to stress in this
Segment is that safety is not only a
responsibility of managers, supervisors and
safety professionals it is each of our
responsibility and obligation to each other and
us. PLAY Video - Safety is Everyones
Responsibility (Charlie Morecraft). Segment V
JOB SAFETY ANALYSIS The main point of this
Segment is to explain the JSA process
stressing Hazard recognition over job steps
(hazards hurt people not job steps) Introduce
the GO card Eliminating hazards rather than
just working around them Introduction to the
Risk Matrix model. Special emphasis on hand
finger injuries Discuss the points on the GO
card. Segment VI AUDITING FOR UNSAFE CONDITIONS
AND ACTS The main objective of this Segment is
to sell the Behavior-based Observation Programs
(BST/STOP) is one of the few tools that the
employees have to protect themselves and each
other from injury. Segment VII CONCERNS The
main point of this Segment is to solicit concerns
from the group on what is going on to prevent us
from reaching zero injuries and/or
ideas/suggestions to improve our safety
program. Segment VIII End of Day One Homework
Assignment
18
SAFETY LEADERSHIP SEMINAR FOR SUPERVISORS
Continued
  • Segment IX 2nd MORNING EXERCISE SAFETY MEETING
  • The main point of this Segment is to get the
    class participants to practice giving a safety
    meeting using the
  • JSA and GO card format.
  • Segment X APPROACHING EMPLOYEES
  • Segment XI REPEATED UNSAFE ACTS
  • The main points of this Segment are on how to
    approach and handle those employees repeatedly
    committing unsafe acts (disciplinary problems)
    and separate your discipline system from the
    Behavioral Based Safety Program
  • Segment XII INCIDENT REPORTING
  • The main points of this Segment are
  • Creating a healthy reporting culture where we are
    trying to solve problems rather than pointing
    blame at individuals (working to repair systems
    rather than blaming people).
  • Defining the differences between incidents, near
    misses and STOP observations (using Unplanned
    Events card)
  • Reporting Unplanned Events
  • Steps you need to take as an initial responder to
    an incident
  • Collecting evidence (information) after incident
  • Position Evidence Parts Evidence
  • People Evidence Paper Evidence
  • Loss Causation Modeling (RCFA) Corrective
    Action Plan
  • Segment XIII SAFETY PREVENTION FRAMEWORK
  • The main point to stress in this section is that
    YOU are the most valuable tool that you have for
    creating a safe working environment
  • Segment XIV ACTION PLANS

19
Definitions
  • Incident An occurrence involving or having had
    the potential to involve an injury to personnel
    or damage to equipment or the environment.
  • Near Miss An occurrence having the potential to
    involve an injury to personnel or damage to
    equipment or the environment.
  • Unsafe Acts Conditions Behavior Based Safety
    Program (B.B.S.) Those behaviors and conditions
    that contribute or have the potential to
    contribute to the cause of an incident.
  • Difference between a NEAR MISS and a B.B.S
    observation
  • A B.B.S. Observation is recognizing a potential
    situation (unsafe act or condition) which may
    cause an incident if not corrected (you stopped
    something from happening).
  • A NEAR MISS is the result of an incident
    occurring in which there were no injuries or
    damage.
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