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BEHAVIOR-BASED SAFETY

TRAINING FOR SUPERVISORS

CMS&A SAFETY TRAINING

WELCOME
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YOUR INSTRUCTOR

Satti Jamshed

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COURSE ATTENDEES

 All Employees
 Safety Committees
 Corporate Managers
 Department Managers
 First Line Supervisors
 Accident Investigation Team Members

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BASIS FOR THIS COURSE
 Statistically, safe attitudes result in accident prevention.
 Safe attitudes result in safe behaviors at work.
 Development of improved safe attitudes toward work.
 Elimination of workplace injuries & illnesses where possible.
 Reduction of workplace injuries & illnesses where possible.
 Safety Standards require:
 Training be conducted
 Workplace Hazards be assessed
 Hazards and precautions be explained
 Accidents be investigated
 Job Hazards be assessed and controlled

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COURSE OBJECTIVES

 Discuss the Company’s safety policy.


 Discuss supervisor responsibilities.
 Discuss the concepts of behavior - based safety.
 Discuss methods and techniques used to protect workers.

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ABOUT THIS COURSE

This course is intended to provide supervisors with an


overview of the concepts of behavior based safety. This
training will aid significantly those supervisors who have
not used these techniques in their day-to-day duties and
responsibilities in the past.

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COMPANY SAFETY POLICY

The personal safety and health of each employee on


this project is of primary importance. The prevention
of occupationally-induced injuries and illnesses is of
such consequence that it will be given precedence
over operating productivity whenever necessary. To
the greatest degree possible, this company will
provide all mechanical and physical facilities required
for personal safety and health in keeping with the
highest standards.

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REGULATORY STANDARD
THE GENERAL DUTY CLAUSE

EMPLOYERS MUST: Furnish a place of employment


free of recognized hazards that are causing or are likely
to cause death or serious physical harm to employees.

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INITIAL TRAINING

THE EMPLOYER MUST PROVIDE TRAINING:

 Train in Safety Related Work Practices.


 Conduct Training Prior to Job Assignment.
 Explain The Specific Regulations That Apply.
 Teach The Local Hazard Reporting Procedures.
 Explain The Hazards Associated with Their Work Area.

LESSON PLAN
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RETRAINING REQUIREMENTS

REQUIRED WHEN THERE IS A:


 New Work Area Hazard.
 Program Related Injury.
 Change in Job Assignment.
 New Equipment Introduced.
 New Hazard Control Methods.
 Failure in Written Work Procedures.
 Failure in the Safety Work Practices.
 Reason to Doubt Employee Proficiency.

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BEHAVIORAL-BASED SAFETY
IS IMPORTANT
A GOOD PROGRAM WILL HELP:
 Improve Quality.
SAFETY
 Improve Absenteeism. STATISTICS
 Maintain a Healthier Work Force.
 Reduce Injury and Illness Rates.
 Acceptance of High-Turnover Jobs.
 Workers Feel Good About Their Work.
 Reduce Workers’ Compensation Costs.
 Elevate SAFETY to a Higher Level of Awareness.

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PROGRAM IMPLEMENTATION

IMPLEMENTATION OF A BEHAVIOR- BASED


SAFETY PROGRAM REQUIRES:
 DEDICATION
 PERSONAL INTEREST
 MANAGEMENT COMMITMENT

NOTE:
UNDERSTANDING AND SUPPORT FROM THE WORK FORCE
IS ESSENTIAL, WITHOUT IT THE PROGRAM WILL FAIL!

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RESPONSIBILITY IS IMPORTANT

EFFECTIVE ASSIGNMENT OF RESPONSIBILITY

TWO WAY STREET MGMT.

SUPERVISION

LABOR FORCE

AUTHORITY & ACCOUNTABILITY

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WHAT IS BEHAVIOR - BASED SAFETY?

Behavior-based safety is a safety management


system that specifies exactly which behaviors are
required from each employee. These behaviors are
geared toward a safer work environment. The
system must have controls in place which will
measure whether or not these behaviors exist as a
routine element in the work environment.
Acceptable behaviors must be positively reinforced
frequently and immediately as the behavior occurs.

CMS&A Safety Training

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MANAGEMENT’S ROLE

 Considerations:

1. Get Involved. Learn!


2. Ensure Your Support Is Visible.
3. Support the Program.
4. Implement Ways to Measure Effectiveness.
5. Attend the Same Training As Your Workers.
6. Interact With Your Workers.
7. Insist on Periodic Follow-up & Program Review.
8. Follow-up on the Actions You Took.

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THE SUPERVISOR’S ROLE

 Considerations:
1. Get Involved.
2. Get Your Workers Involved.
3. Never Ridicule Any Injury or Near Miss.
4. Be Positive, Motivate, and Reward.
5. Find Ways to Measure Behavior.
6. Attend the Same Training As Your Workers.
7. Be Proactive - Get Involved in Safety.
8. Be Professional - You Could Save a Life Today.
9. Follow-up on the Actions You Took.

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES

THE SUPERVISORS PRIMARY JOB:

 Control the work environment.


 Enforce existing work rules.
 Constantly reassess conditions.
 Improve the system or process.
 Involve employees.
 Bring safety concerns to management.
 Serve as company liaison.

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Continued

Regarding Safety Training!

THE SUPERVISOR MUST:

 Know the training needs of his or her workers.


 Be aware of changing conditions requiring new training.
 Be constantly aware of safety conditions in the workplace.
 Ensure workers are included in the safety process.
 Solicit ideas for safety improvements from workers.
 Interact closely with the Company Safety Officer.
 Halt any operation where personal injury could result.

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Continued

Regarding Near Misses!


ACCIDENT
LOG

THE SUPERVISOR MUST:

 Treat all “Near Misses” as an accident.


 Report it.
 Investigate the cause.
 Determine corrective measures.
 Update and annotate!
 Follow up to ensure compliance.

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Continued

Regarding Flow of Safety Information!

THE SUPERVISOR MUST:


 Act as a conduit, upward and downward.
 Act as a filter, use your experience.
 Inform the sender if you change the message.
 Be proactive, look for problems.
 Be thorough, follow up on the actions you took.
 Ask your employees to ensure comprehension.
 If it doesn’t make sense to you. It won’t to your people.

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Continued

ELIMINATE BEHAVIOR THAT IS DRIVEN BY:

LACK OF -
 Appropriate Safety Training.
 Knowledge of Personal Responsibility.
 Knowledge of Safety Procedures.
 Knowledge of Safety Information.
 Knowledge of Machines or Equipment.
 Knowledge of Facility Operations.
WHAT’S LEFT, IDEALLY IS ATTITUDINAL, WHICH DRIVES BEHAVIOR

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Continued

Regarding Your Ability to Supervise!

RESPONSIBILITY ACCOUNTABILITY

SUPERVISOR
AUTHORITY DELEGATION

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Continued

Regarding Your Ability to Supervise!

RESPONSIBILITY ACCOUNTABILITY

AUTHORITY

REMOVE ANY ONE AND YOU CANNOT EFFECTIVELY SUPERVISE

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Continued

Regarding Your Ability to Supervise!


ACCIDENT
LOG

RESPONSIBILITY

 Safety is one of your specific duties.


 You are responsible for controlling your work area.
 You must be knowledgeable of your responsibilities.
 AUTHORITY is needed to carry out responsibilities.

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Continued

Regarding Your Ability to Supervise!

AUTHORITY

 Authority is absolutely critical.


 Authority must be commensurate with responsibility.
 Authority allows you to take action.
 Authority allows you to correct deficiencies.
 Authority must be controlled.
 ACCOUNTABILITY is needed to control Authority.

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Continued

Regarding Your Ability to Supervise!


ACCIDENT
LOG

ACCOUNTABILITY

 Accountability is the check and balance.


 Accountability must be appropriate.
 Accountability measures compliance.
 Accountability must be used in consonance with
Responsibility and Authority.

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SUPERVISOR RESPONSIBILITIES
Continued

TO VARYING DEGREES
ALL EMPLOYEES HAVE:
RESPONSIBILITIES,
AUTHORITY
AND ARE ACCOUNTABLE
FOR SAFETY.

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THE EMPLOYEE’S ROLE

 Considerations:
SAFETY

1. Get Involved.
2. Contribute to Make Corrective Actions.
3. Understand How Your Behavior Affects Job Safety.
4. Report All Accidents and Near-Misses Immediately.
5. Be Proactive and Professional.
6. Report All Safety Problems or Deficiencies.
7. Follow-up With Any Additional Information.
8. Understand the Reason Work Must be Observed.

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SAFETY COMMITTEE

 Safety Committees Should:


 Document Meetings.
 Encourage Employee Involvement.
 Provide Feedback Without Fear of Reprisal.
 Make Recommendations for Corrective Action.
 Analyze Statistical Data Concerning Accidents.
 Hold Regular Safety Review Meetings.
 Bring Employee Concerns to Management's Attention.
 Follow-up Is Critical.

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WORKSITE ANALYSIS

 WORKSITE ANALYSIS INCLUDES:

1. Gathering Behavior Information From Available Sources.


2. Observing Behavior of Employees During Varying Conditions.
3. Developing Lists of Acceptable Behavior for Specific Jobs.
4. Conducting Baseline Screening Surveys to Determine Which
Jobs Are High Risk and Need a Closer Analysis.
5. Performing Job Hazard Analyses of High Risk Jobs.
6. After Implementing Control Measures, Conducting Periodic
Surveys and Follow-up to Evaluate Changes in Behavior.

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WORKSITE ANALYSIS
Continued

TANGIBLE INDICATORS:
 Accident Records
 Behavior Observations
 Production Records SAFETY
STATISTICS
 Personnel Records
 Employee Surveys
 Policies and Procedures
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BEHAVIOR PRINCIPLES

WHAT IS BEHAVIOR?

Behavior Is What a Person Does or Says. What


Causes a Person to Take This Particular Behavior
or Course of Action Depends On Other Influencing
Factors. Attitude and Situational Conditions
Cause The Particular Behavior.

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BEHAVIOR PRINCIPLES
Continued

 What Influences Behavior?


 Motivation.  Desire
 Intelligence.  Need.
 Emotions.  Abilities.
 Experience.  Skills.
 Attitude  Ambition.
 Situational Conditions.

What Else Can You Think Of?

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BEHAVIOR PRINCIPLES
Continued

 When The Reason For Behavior is Not Known.


 Determine What Motivates The Behavior.
-- Lack of Training?
-- Working Conditions?
-- Personal Problems?
 Work-Related Problem? - Try and Fix It.
 Personal Problem? - Work Within Company Resources
 Find Positive Ways To Discourage Unacceptable
Behavior.

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OBSERVING BEHAVIOR

OBSERVING BEHAVIOR
Behavior Must Be Observed to
Begin to Understand Current
Behavior and Develop Lists of
Acceptable (Safe) Behaviors. The
Lists of Acceptable Behavior Will
Be Used in Determining Safe
Behaviors in the Future.

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OBSERVING BEHAVIOR
Continued

 To Effectively Observe Behavior:


1. Establish Criteria For Observations.
2. Observe Workers Frequently at Various Work Times.
3. Observe Workers For a Few Minutes Each Time.
4. Employees Should Know They Are Being Observed.
5. Employees Should Know Their Behavior is Recorded.
6. Know the Safe Behaviors You Are Looking For.
7. Develop a Checklist If Necessary.
8. Constantly Compile and Compare Observations.
9. Follow-up on Observations.

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OBSERVING BEHAVIOR
Continued

REMEMBER
ACCIDENT
LOG

Someone Is Always New or Young or


Unfamiliar With Why They Are Being
Observed. Determining Safe Behaviors
Is a Never-Ending Process. Your List of
Safe Behaviors Will Vary by Job or
Department and Will Change As Work
Conditions or Equipment Change.

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OBSERVING BEHAVIOR
Continued

EXAMPLES OF SAFE BEHAVIORS - FORKLIFT SAFETY


• Approaches load slowly and straight-on
• Stops when forks are about a foot from load
• Safely engages pallet
• Checks mast height for obstructions
• Slowly/safely picks up load with load against backrest
• Checks rear for pedestrians, traffic, obstructions
• Stops when forks are about a foot from load
• Checks mast height for obstructions
• Safely raises forks to desired height
• Safely engages pallet and tilts to safe angle
• Slowly and safely picks up load and lowers to safe height

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OBSERVING BEHAVIOR
Continued

EXAMPLES OF SAFE BEHAVIORS - FORKLIFT SAFETY


• Approaches slowly and straight-on
• Stops when forks are about a foot from load
• Checks mast height for obstructions
• Safely raises forks to desired height
• Safely drives forward until load is squarely over stack
• Safely tilts to safe angle and places load on stack
• Slowly and safely levels forks within inside of pallet
• Checks rear for pedestrians, traffic, obstructions
• Slowly and safely backs out and lowers to safe height
• Plans load route based on current path obstructions
• Carries load with load tilted back to safe angle

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BEHAVIOR REINFORCEMENT

WHAT IS BEHAVIOR REINFORCEMENT?

Reinforcement Is Any Consequence That


Increases the Likelihood That the Behavior It
Follows Will Occur in the Future. In Other Words,
If You Promote a Behavior and Make Someone
Feel Good About Performing That Behavior, or
Give Them a Reason to Perform That Behavior, Its
Occurrence in the Future Will Likely Increase.

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BEHAVIOR REINFORCEMENT
Continued

REINFORCEMENT

Acceptable Behavior Must Be


Constantly Reinforced. Never Miss
an Opportunity to Give a Pat on the
Back for Acceptable Behavior.
People usually Respond to Positive
Reinforcement.

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BEHAVIOR REINFORCEMENT
Continued

 Reinforcement Considerations:
1. Reinforce Frequently, and In Public.
2. Reinforce ONLY for Acceptable Behavior.
3. Reinforce Immediately, Never Wait.
4. Reinforce During the Safe Behavior if Possible.
5. Be Specific About the Reinforced Behavior.
6. Give Non-Verbal Positive Cues. (Nods, Smiles etc.)
7. Be Totally Positive.
8. Be Sincere. People See a Lot, But Don’t Say a Lot.
9. Accentuate The Positive.

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BEHAVIOR REINFORCEMENT
Continued

 Rewarding For No Accidents.


 Works For a Determinant Period Only.
 Once an Accident Occurs, No Incentive Remains.
 Usefulness Usually Degrades Over a Period of Time.
 Doesn’t Permanently Alter Unacceptable Behavior.
 Diminishes Supervisory Control.

LOST TIME
ACCIDENTS

0
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MOTIVATIONAL TECHNIQUES

 Money and Behavior.


 Is The Individual Due a Raise?
 Is a Salary Review Needed For The Job?
 Is The Amount of “Piecework” Pay Appropriate?
 Is There a Bonus Program?
 Are There Monetary Rewards for Safe Behavior?
 Are There Other Incentive Rewards for Safe Behaviors?
 Is There a Safety Suggestion Program?
 HOW MUCH OF A MOTIVATOR IS MONEY?
What Else Can You Think Of?

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MOTIVATIONAL TECHNIQUES
Continued

 Positive Reinforcement and Behavior.


 This Approach Holds That Individuals Can Be
Motivated by Properly Designing Their Work
Environment and Praising Their Performance.
 Holds That: Punishment for Poor Performance
Produces Negative Results.
 Goal Setting With Employee Participation Is Essential.
 Periodic Re-Evaluation Is Essential.
 Requires Frequent Work Environment Adjustments.
 Requires Detailed Planning and Training of Workforce.

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MOTIVATIONAL TECHNIQUES
Continued

 Employee Participation and Behavior.


 People Are Motivated by Being Consulted on Actions
That Effect Them.
 People Know Their Jobs. What Safety Program
Changes Can They Bring to the Work Environment?
 People In Many Cases Know the Safety Problems and
Safety Solutions. Just Ask.
 Participation In The Safety Program Satisfies
Affiliation and Acceptance Needs.
 Workers Must Know That Final Decisions Are
Reserved to Management. But Tell Them Why!

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ATTITUDE

MOTIVATION CHANGES ATTITUDE


AND
ATTITUDE DRIVES BEHAVIOR

When a Persons Attitude Changes, His or Her


Behavior Will Typically Follow. Assuming He or
She Has Adequate Knowledge of the Safe Working
Conditions in the Work Environment. When You
Eliminate Every Other Reason for Unacceptable
Behavior, What Is Left It Attitudinal.

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ATTITUDE IS IMPORTANT

SAFETY AS PART OF THE WORK ENVIRONMENT

If a Person Understands That His or Her Safety at


Work is Controllable in a Measurable Way,
Acceptance of Safety as an Essential Part of the
Work Environment Will Be Increased. Safe
Attitudes and Behaviors Will Naturally Follow.

AND!

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ATTITUDE IS IMPORTANT
Continued

SAFETY AND PEER SUPPORT

Once Safe Attitudes are a Normal Element in the


Work Environment, Behavior Will Be Influenced.
Then, Peers and Coworkers Expect Each Other To
Practice Safety as a Part of Work and Not a
Requirement of Work.

At This Point Coworkers Will Expect Each Other’s


Protection and Accident Rates Will Decrease.

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ATTITUDE IS IMPORTANT
Continued

SUSTAINING SAFE BEHAVIOR

Management Is Responsible to Promote Safety.


Everyone is Responsible For Sustaining a Safe
Work Environment. Attitude Is the Key To
Sustaining a Safe Work Environment.

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GOOD ATTITUDE IS PREVENTION

“It is estimated that, 97% of the money spent for


medical care is directed toward treatment of an
illness, injury or disability. Only 3% is spent on
prevention.” Good Attitude = A Healthier
Workforce.

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THE HUMAN FACTOR

NO ONE IS AS AN AVERAGE PERSON

Rules, Policies, Schedules, Jobs Etc., Must


Accommodate The Majority.
 Focus on The Individual - Try To Please Everyone.

 Good Behavior Can Be Enhanced By Accommodating


The Majority. Please As Many People As Is Practical.
 Bad Behavior Should Be Studied To Determine
Causation.

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THE HUMAN FACTOR
Continued

PERSONAL DIGNITY IS CRITICAL TO GOOD BEHAVIOR


People Must Be Treated With Respect No Matter
What Their Position In the Company.
 Always Treat People With Respect.
 Always Treat People Equally.
 Assume People Will Talk. It Will Keep You Straight.
 Never Ridicule Good Behavior In Jest.
 Remember, It Takes Two To Argue. Draw a Line.
 Walk Away From Conflict, And Address It Later.
 Argue Constructively If You Must Argue.
 If Safety Is Critical To The Issue, Stand Your Ground.

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THE HUMAN FACTOR
Continued

CONSIDER THE WHOLE PERSON

People Are the Sum Total of Their Experience,


Combined With Their Genetic Make-up.
 Reinforce Good Behavior. Discourage Bad Behavior.
 Learn Your Employees Strengths and Weaknesses.
 Learn Strengths, Reward Them and Use Them.
 Learn Weaknesses and Help To Improve Them.
 Understand That Home Life Can Overflow Into Work.
 Be Prepared To Deal With Unpredictable Situations.
 Understand Group Behavior Verses Personal Behavior.

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TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS

WHAT IS TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS?

Transactional Analysis or TA Was Originated by


Eric Berne (Games People Play, New York: Grove
Press, Inc., 1964). TA Assumes That Each of Us
Reside in a Particular Mental (Ego) State at All
Times. These States Are:

1. Parent 2. Adult 3. Child

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TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS
Continued

WHY IS TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS IMPORTANT?

TA Is Important Because When You Are


Interacting With Co-Workers You Can Quickly
Recognize Which Ego State They Are Operating in
and Then You Can Adjust Your Behavior With the
Individual Accordingly. This Will Optimize Your
Interaction and Keep the Work Environment
Professional and Safe.

1. Parent 2. Adult 3. Child


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TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS
Continued

STIMULUS VERSES RESPONSE

Effective Use of TA Requires That You Understand


the Meaning of “Stimulus” and “Response”.
 Stimulus: What Is Said or Done to Initiate a Response.

 Response: Behavior As a Result of Stimulus.

Note: All of us interact this way every day.

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TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS
Continued

CROSSED TRANSACTION

 Stimulus (SUPERVISOR): Jim, I’ve Got Another Press


Down, Get the Work Done on This Press Immediately, I
Don’t Care How You Do It.

 Response (WORKER): I Know What I’m Doing, I Was


Working Here When You Were Still in Grade School!

Note: Completely Ineffective Transaction. Transaction


is Crossed. Each Person Assumes A “Parental” State
and Speaks to The Other Persons “Child”.

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TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS
Continued

P ST
IM
U ONS
E P CROSSED
LU S P TRANSACTION
S RE
A A NOT VERY
EFFECTIVE

C C
1. Parent 2. Adult 3. Child
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TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS
Continued

PARALLEL TRANSACTION
 Stimulus (SUPERVISOR): Jim, Another Press Just
Went Down, I’m Concerned About Production. How
Long Do You Feel It Will Take to Safely Make Repairs on
This Press?

 Response (WORKER): I Still Have to Replace a Drive


Gear. Should Be About 2 Hours. Is the Other Press a
Higher Priority Than This One?
Note: Each Person Understands The Higher Need.
Behavior Is Consistent With Safe Requirements of the
Job. Transaction Is “Adult” to “Adult” (Optimal)

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TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS
Continued

P P PARALLEL
STIMULUS TRANSACTION

A A OPTIMAL
RESPONSE

C C
1. Parent 2. Adult 3. Child
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TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS
Continued

DO YOU SEE THE VALUE IN TA?

Understanding Which Ego State a Person Is


Operating in Will Allow You To Positively Affect
Their Behavior. Safety and Professionalism on
The Job Can Then Be Improved. Its a Simple
Concept, With a Little Practice You Will Be Able to
Integrate This Technique Into Your Management
Style. Your Personal Life May Also Be Positively
Affected.

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ACCIDENT CAUSATION

WHAT CAUSES ACCIDENTS?

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ACCIDENT CAUSATION
Continued

USE OF A BROKEN LADDER RESULTS IN AN ACCIDENT

 Contributing Factors
Was he or she properly trained?
Did the employee know not to use it?
Was he or she reminded not to use it?
Why did the supervisor allow its use?
Did the supervisor examine the job first?
Why was the defective ladder not found?
Are procedures in place for defective equipment?

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ACCIDENT CAUSATION
Continued

 Behavioral Causes
Improper attitude.
Lack of knowledge or skill.
Physical or mental impairment.

I’ve Never Been


Hurt Before

Improper Attitude
Edited by J. Satti for RGX Project BEHAVIOR - SLIDE 65 OF 72
ACCIDENT CAUSATION
Continued

 Behavioral Causes
Horseplay.
Defeating safety devices.
Failure to secure or warn.
Operating without authority.
Working on moving equipment.
Taking an unsafe position or posture.
Operating or working at an unsafe speed.
Unsafe loading, placing, mixing, combining.
Failure to use personal protective equipment.

Edited by J. Satti for RGX Project BEHAVIOR - SLIDE 66 OF 72


ACCIDENT CAUSATION
Continued

 Unsafe Conditions (Environmental)


Improper PPE.
Improper tools.
Improper guarding.
Poor housekeeping.
Improper ventilation.
Defective equipment.
Improper illumination.
Unsafe dress or apparel.
Hazardous arrangement.

Edited by J. Satti for RGX Project BEHAVIOR - SLIDE 67 OF 72


ACCIDENT CAUSATION
Continued

 Unsafe Personal Factors


Fatigue.
Defective hearing.
Defective eyesight.
Muscular weakness.
Lack of required skill.
Lack of required knowledge.
Intoxication (alcohol, drugs).

Edited by J. Satti for RGX Project BEHAVIOR - SLIDE 68 OF 72


ACCIDENT CAUSATION
Continued

 Types of Accidents
Slip, Trip.
Struck by.
Overexertion.
Struck against.
Fall on same level.
Fall to different level.
Caught in, on, or between.
Contact with - heat or cold.
Contact with - electric current.
Inhalation, absorption, ingestion, poisoning.

Edited by J. Satti for RGX Project BEHAVIOR - SLIDE 69 OF 72


ACCIDENT CAUSATION
Continued

When you:
 Eliminate Unsafe Environmental Conditions.
 Upgrade Engineering Controls.
 Optimize Administrative Controls.
 Provide Adequate Personal Protective Equipment.

WHAT’S LEFT? ATTITUDE! ACCIDENT


LOG

ATTITUDE DRIVES BEHAVIOR

Edited by J. Satti for RGX Project BEHAVIOR - SLIDE 70 OF 72


A WORD OF CAUTION

You Can’t Influence Employee Behavior If Contact Is


Too Infrequent or Limited. Reinforcement Must
Happen Frequently. If Acceptable Behavior Is Not
Reinforced As It Happens, and If Corrective
Instruction Is Not Direct and Specific, Behavior May
Not Be Changed.
Also, Responsibility for Safety Is in No Way Shifted
Entirely From Management to the Employee. Safety
Is Still the Shared Responsibility Between
Management and All Other Company Employees.

Edited by J. Satti for RGX Project BEHAVIOR - SLIDE 71 OF 72


WORK AT WORKING SAFELY

Training is the key to success in managing safety in the


work environment. Attitude is also a key factor in
maintaining a safe workplace. Safety is, and always will
be a team effort, safety starts with each individual
employee and concludes with everyone leaving at the
end of the day to rejoin their families.

Satti Jamshed
Project Training Supervisor

Edited by J. Satti for RGX Project BEHAVIOR - SLIDE 72 OF 72