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Root Cause Analysis: Reduce the Risk of Future Accidents Using OSHA’s Incident Investigation Process - On-Demand

Root Cause Analysis: Reduce the Risk of Future Accidents Using OSHA’s Incident Investigation Process - On-Demand

Product Code: YSWA032718D

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Root Cause Analysis:
Reduce the Risk of Future Accidents Using OSHA’s Incident Investigation Process - On-Demand

Webinar now available On-Demand.

WEBINAR SNAPSHOT: Learn how conducting an effective root cause analysis could help you learn from past safety mistakes to create a safer workplace tomorrow.

A solid accident and incident investigation process is a critical component of an effective safety program. You don’t want to simply “treat the symptoms,” you want to “cure” the conditions that caused to the incident. Conducting a thorough root cause analysis helps you identify what happened, how it happened, why it happened, so that steps can be taken to prevent a reoccurrence of the incident.

The investigation processes and procedures to determine these root causes should be methodical, systematic and comprehensive. Two approaches that meet these objectives are traditional root cause analysis, and OSHA’s incident investigation process. When properly structured, implemented, and followed, both approaches (especially when combined) have proven to be very effective and efficient methods for performing investigations, and therefore reducing future accidents.

Use this on-demand webinar when Fran Sehn will explain how to identify the true root causes of accidents, develop effective programs to address these causes, and use analysis successfully when performing an OSHA incident investigation, collectively ensuring that your control strategies will be effective over the long term.

You’ll learn: 

  • How to use the root cause analysis and OSHA’s incident investigation processes as effective tools for incident investigations
  • Examples of how root cause analysis and OSHA’s incident investigation process have successfully been used to identify incident casual factors—many of which are overlooked or missed—and how to work them into your existing accident and incident investigation process
  • Key “why” questions that are fundamental to both approaches for determining root cause, and how to incorporate the questions into your process to achieve the maximum benefit and uncover critical causal factors that should be addressed to avoid future similar incidents and accidents
  • How “cause and effect” applies to real-life workplace accidents and incidents
  • The training process to set up for those performing root cause analysis investigations and OSHA incident investigations—and who the permanent and transitory members of the team should be and why
  • Recommendations on how to obtain feedback so you can be sure your accident investigation process achieves excellent results
  • How to use the results and findings of your incident investigation processes to the maximum benefit especially for avoiding future events

About Your Presenter

Fran SehnFran Sehn 
Vice President – Risk Control and Claims Advocacy 
Willis Group

Fran Sehn is the Vice President, Risk Control and Claims Advocacy, for Willis of PA. He is the foundry practice leader and provides risk control consulting service for both ferrous and non-ferrous foundries in the US. His consulting work also includes providing safety audits, hazard assessments, risk assessment training, change management efforts and safety training for a variety of manufacturing, commercial and industrial clients. Mr. Sehn is an OSHA Outreach Trainer for General Industry and Construction and a frequent speaker and lecturer on safety, risk management and workers’ compensation issues.

Mr. Sehn recently presented “The four Disciplines of OSH to attain Safety Excellence” at the Professional Development Conference of the American Society of Safety Engineers (ASSE). He is the Past President of the WPA Chapter ASSE and 2001 Chapter Safety Professional of the Year award winner and was recently honored by the Risk Management and Insurance Practice Specialty of the ASSE with their Safety Professional of the Year award for 2010. He has published both technical articles and risk management material for the practice specialty. He is the Administrator for the ASSE Risk Management/Insurance Practice Specialty 

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