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Personal Safety, Whose Responsibility?

Published : 10/06/2017 22:32:58
Categories : News Rss feed , Safety Tips Rss feed

Personal Safety, Whose Responsibility?

Irrespective of the nature of your job, your personal safety is non-negotiable. Risky jobs attract higher pay.  Over the past decades, Health Safety Officers and scholars have given their view as regards this issue. However, this brings us to the question. Who is responsible for safety on the job? Is it the government, the company, the boss or the other members of a crew? Actually, all of them have a responsibility for safety. But ultimately, the challenge is personal. When an accident occurs, and something going wrong or someone gets hurt most times people are interested in apportioning blames ‘who is to blame’. In most cases, after much analyses the blame goes to the government for It might be the fault of the Government who should pass a law that might have stopped the ugly incident, the piece of equipment that was not properly maintained, but at the end of the day the person ultimately responsible for your own personal safety is you. Playing the blame game doesn't keep people safe - better to rely on common sense and co-operation.

Tips on How to Stay Safe on the Job.

  •         Use the right and quality Personal Protective Equipment: Performing a job without safety gears is already suicide attempt. If one must stay safe at all times, the worker must wear complete personal safety kits. Visit Safety Nigeria for your quality Safety gears. CLICK HERE TO BUY SAFETY GEARS OR PPE
  •         Comprehensive workplace safety training on a regular basis. Take advantage of company training sessions. Review the operator's manual for equipment used, and company safety documents such as the emergency plan.
  •         Be aware of surroundings at all times. A work environment can change from one moment to the next, for example with the approach of a vehicle, something falling from overhead or the presence of an intruder. Stay alert.
  •         Keep up first aid and cardiopulmonary resuscitation, CPR, skills. Community organizations offer sessions at off-work hours. If there is a chance to sit in on some hazardous material information sessions or, in Canada, a Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System orientation, do so.
  •         Perform workplace inspections. Maybe other inspectors will have overlooked the faded sign marking the eyewash station or the fire door that will not stay closed.
  •         Look for solutions to safety problems. When finding something wrong, try to figure out how to make it right. If a machine guard is inadequate, perhaps go to a supervisor with a practical plan for beefing it up.
  •         Always point out unsafe practices by fellow workers, using common sense and courtesy, of course, and encourage them to do the same. When a mistake is made, it is better to be embarrassed than electrocuted.

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