Safety culture is the ways in which safety is managed in the workplace, and often reflects "the attitudes, beliefs, perceptions and values that employees share in relation to safety" (Cox and Cox, 1991).
Other articles related to "safety culture, safety":
... One relatively prevalent notion in discussions of nuclear safety is that of safety culture ... The International Nuclear Safety Advisory Group, defines the term as “the personal dedication and accountability of all individuals engaged in any activity which has a bearing on the safety of nuclear power plants” ... Many attempts to improve nuclear safety culture “were compensated by people adapting to the change in an unpredicted way” ...
... Several papers have sought to identify specific safety management practices that act as a predictor of safety performance (Mearns et al ... Through examining organizations with good safety performance, it was intended to identify common features that are associated with good safety performance ... Some examples of studies that have examined the safety performance of organizations include Cohen (1977) reviewed four organizations Shafai-Sahrai (1971) examined 11 Cohen et al ...
Famous quotes containing the words culture and/or safety:
“The time will come when the evil forms we have known can no more be organized. Mans culture can spare nothing, wants all material. He is to convert all impediments into instruments, all enemies into power.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“The Declaration [of Independence] was not a protest against government, but against the excess of government. It prescribed the proper role of government, to secure the rights of individuals and to effect their safety and happiness. In modern society, no individual can do this alone. So government is not a necessary evil but a necessary good.”
—Gerald R. Ford (b. 1913)