Safety

Highly effective HSE (Health, Safety & Environmental) programs are more than processes or thick manuals. It's a culture shift from compliance to commitment. 

No matter how many tools a company implements to push HSE, it will not produce the desired improvement unless the organization is ready. 

Understanding your culture and how it perceives and reacts to HSE is crucial in determining which tools are most appropriate for your organization. Achieving and sustaining a positive HSE culture is not a subtle event, but a journey. Organizations should never let their guard down but have a constant "state of unease." Organizations must ensure that senior management is committed to a journey of continuous improvement.

Most companies have produced and implemented HSE programs that worked on a satisfactory level. Reporting is adequate but incidents still happen. Often a process is in place and people are using it, but not to the desired extent. Incidents don't reduce, people still get hurt, but the stats show the process is working. Why? 

Processes and procedures do not address culture; they often inhibit it through regulations, hierarchy and lack of focus. 

How would you define your HSE culture?  

Pathological: Who cares as long as we're not caught?
Reactive: HSE is important; we do a lot every time we have an incident.
Calculative: We have systems in place to manage all hazards.
Proactive: HSE leadership and values drive continuous improvement. 
Generative: HSE is how we do business around here.

Our analysis tools help you realize the current state of your HSE culture, whether it’s pathological or generative. Haploos will work with your organization from project initiation to determine your current state and work with your team to develop the future state. 

What makes up a good HSE program?  

Each HSE program consists of three primary categories. Each category can be broken up further depending on the needs of the client. 

Reporting and Recording HSE Information

HSE starts with Hazard Identification.  Often the hardest section in a program is getting team members to report and record incidents and hazards.  

Incident Investigation and Analysis

In order to learn from incidents and hazards, each incident or hazard must be investigated to a varying degree.  

Auditing and Continuous Improvement

Verifying, benchmarking, measuring and continuous improvement are essential parts to an HSE system.  

Your HSE program shouldn't be complex. It should be simple. By winning over the hearts and minds of your staff, they will champion HSE within your organization. 

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