March 9, 2023

[Webinar] The five elements of a successful data-driven safety culture

Time: 12:30 pm EST

March 09 at 12:30pm EST

Creating and sustaining a good culture of safety has long been for many the highest measure for overall program success.  Regulatory compliance, more training or even leadership messaging won’t deliver what the practitioner desires – to return every employee home every day, safe and healthy. In this new decade with its aggressive pursuit to do more with technology, the safety professional has a role – to understand what data that’s in front of us and has value, to parse it effectively to gain understanding and to use it to attain and sustain a culture or safety that protects the worker and the environment.

In this session:
  • We will explore safety culture and the phases of the culture journey.
  • Gain a better understanding of the normalization of deviance and process error control.
  • Explore the safety management system and key focal areas that leverages safety culture.
  • Understand how data helps and the five key data centers that every practitioner should consider. 

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Scott Gaddis, Vice President, Global Practice Leader, Safety & Health, Intelex

Scott leads integration of the EHSQ Alliance in thought leadership and building partnerships with key clients and other top influencers in EHS. He’s responsible for the engagement of EHS professionals worldwide to provide a platform for sharing information and collectively driving solutions that mitigate workplace loss. In addition, Scott works internally with the sales and marketing teams to further increase EHS capability and knowledge that supports Intelex customers. Before joining Intelex, he was vice president, global environment, health and safety, for Coveris High Performance Packaging Co. in Chicago. Before that, Scott spent five years as executive director of global EHS for Bristol Myers Squibb and 18 years with the Kimberly-Clark Corp. in various senior EHS leadership roles, ending as global director of occupational safety and health. He also spent five years with General Electric Co.