Drive Safely Work Week 2013 Toolkits Available

The free kits were developed by the Network of Employers for Traffic Safety.

The Network of Employers for Traffic Safety is offering a free online toolkit to help employers improve driving performance and safety awareness of employees, employees' family members, and their communities. The 2013 Drive Safely Work Week toolkit was developed by NETS, which is a partnership of private-sector companies and the federal government.

The campaign theme this year is "Gear up for safe driving: Mind, Body, Vehicle." Campaign materials illustrate how maintenance of mind, body, and vehicle are all connected and essential components to being a safe driver. The campaign was developed using the expertise of NETS member companies, representing a fleet of more than 500,000 vehicles driven more than 10 billion miles each year.

"Driving is a physical task that requires mental focus," said Sandra Lee, director of Worldwide Fleet Safety for Johnson & Johnson and chairperson of NETS. "A driver's mind and body, in combination with the vehicle, work together as a system. This year's campaign outlines simple steps that anyone can take to ensure every component of that system is well cared for and that drivers are at their best behind the wheel."

In recent years, an average of 3,500 organizations have participated annually, representing 16.5 million employees per year, according to NETs. The DSWW 2013 toolkit can be downloaded free at www.trafficsafety.org.

Download Center

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    In case you missed it, OSHA recently initiated an enforcement program to identify employers who fail to electronically submit Form 300A recordkeeping data to the agency. When it comes to OSHA recordkeeping, there are always questions regarding the requirements and ins and outs. This guide is here to help! We’ll explain reporting, recording, and online reporting requirements in detail.

  • Incident Investigations Guide

    If your organization has experienced an incident resulting in a fatality, injury, illness, environmental exposure, property damage, or even a quality issue, it’s important to perform an incident investigation to determine how this happened and learn what you can do to prevent similar incidents from happening in the future. In this guide, we’ll walk you through the steps of performing an incident investigation.

  • Lone Worker Guide

    Lone workers exist in every industry and include individuals such as contractors, self-employed people, and those who work off-site or outside normal hours. These employees are at increased risk for unaddressed workplace accidents or emergencies, inadequate rest and breaks, physical violence, and more. To learn more about lone worker risks and solutions, download this informative guide.

  • Job Hazard Analysis Guide

    This guide includes details on how to conduct a thorough Job Hazard Analysis, and it's based directly on an OSHA publication for conducting JHAs. Download the guide to learn how to identify potential hazards associated with each task of a job and set controls to mitigate hazard risks.

  • The Basics of Incident Investigations Webinar

    Without a proper incident investigation, it becomes difficult to take preventative measures and implement corrective actions. Watch this on-demand webinar for a step-by-step process of a basic incident investigation, how to document your incident investigation findings and analyze incident data, and more. 

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