Safety Culture

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).

Read more about Safety Culture:  Defining Safety Culture, Role of Safety Culture in Incident Investigation, Characteristics of A Positive Safety Culture

Other articles related to "safety culture, safety":

Characteristics of A Positive Safety Culture
... 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 ...
Nuclear Safety - Safety Culture and Human Errors
... 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 ... Many attempts to improve nuclear safety culture “were compensated by people adapting to the change in an unpredicted way” ...

Famous quotes containing the words culture and/or safety:

    ... there are some who, believing that all is for the best in the best of possible worlds, and that to-morrow is necessarily better than to-day, may think that if culture is a good thing we shall infallibly be found to have more of it that we had a generation since; and that if we can be shown not to have more of it, it can be shown not to be worth seeking.
    Katharine Fullerton Gerould (1879–1944)

    Can we not teach children, even as we protect them from victimization, that for them to become victimizers constitutes the greatest peril of all, specifically the sacrifice—physical or psychological—of the well-being of other people? And that destroying the life or safety of other people, through teasing, bullying, hitting or otherwise, “putting them down,” is as destructive to themselves as to their victims.
    Lewis P. Lipsitt (20th century)