Most loss prevention tips focus on shoplifting. While this is a necessary pursuit, it also requires complex, expensive systems. Meanwhile, retailers lose huge sums of money to merchandise ruined while receiving product and stocking shelves.
Your total recordable incident rate, or TRIR, can have a huge impact on your business, and the small details of you safety operations have an outsized effect on this important metric. What is Total Recordable Incident Rate? We answered in detail in our previous post: “OSHA Recordable Incident Rate: Everything You Need to Know.”
Cutting vinyl letters for signage or creating vinyl decals is generally done by machine. Some crafters may choose to learn how to make vinyl letters by hand, but in an industrial setting, that process is far too time consuming.
In any business, it’s important to understand the total cost of ownership and its components. A simple total cost of ownership definition is: a financial estimate that takes into account all direct and indirect costs of an asset or system, be it an entire company, a supply chain, or a single item.
Whether you work in a biomedical, a pharmaceutical, or a research and development lab, you will need an effective lab safety inspection checklist. Every lab is different, so your lab safety audit checklist must be specific to your facility. It must also be engaging so that your workforce will use it faithfully.
When we think of safety scissors we most often think of scissors for kids, but what about safety scissors for adults or industrial safety scissors? A quick search for “safety scissors for adults” doesn’t turn up much other than more kids’ scissors. But grown-ups need to stay safe, too. Lacerations and punctures are some of the most common workplace injuries and scissors are common culprits.
Keeping your OSHA recordable incident rate low is critical to your business’ success. Learn what the Recordable Incident Rate is, how it’s calculated, the paperwork required, and why keeping it low goes hand-in-hand with a healthy company.
Most conversations about safety in the warehouse focus on common workplace safety issues like preventing trip and falls or using tools properly. But what if disaster strikes? Make sure your staff is well prepared to handle a catastrophe.
The Slice® mini box cutter is small enough to fit in the palm of your hand, but it features the same blade as our larger box cutters: it’s a mini tool, but not a mini blade. In other words, it’ll get through the same workplace materials as our standard-size box cutters, but it’s easier to carry or store.
Most workplaces, especially industrial or warehouse environments, require a cutting tools supply company. When box cutters or utility knives break or go missing, or a new employee needs to be outfitted with cutting tools, you’ll need to refresh your inventory. How you manage this will impact workplace safety.