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Safety and Occupational Health Management Principles - 14167_36
Figure 2-2.—NAVSAFECEN “I Survived” Club certificate. by the Commander of the Naval Safety Center. The story may  appear  in  the  Safetyline  magazine.  For  more information  contact  the  Naval  Safety  Center,  Naval  Air Station,  Code  42,  Norfolk  VA  23511-5796. SAFETY AND OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH  MANAGEMENT  PRINCIPLES You   should   not   question   that   safety   and occupational  health  management  go  hand  in  hand. When you pursue one to the disadvantage of the other, the  total  outcome  becomes  less  effective  and  less efficient.  A  common  misconception  is  that  safety  is  an isolated  topic  pursued  by  specialists  and  misunderstood by line management. That is true when managers have either ignored or been unaware of safety procedures. It is also true when managers have chosen to take risks without  considering  the  impact  on  the  total  operation. You  must  accurately  assess  the  impact  of  your decisions on the organization and its goals. Then, if you must take risks, you will take them with full knowledge of the expected impact. You will achieve organizational goals  by  following  prescribed  safety  precautions.  You can  enhance  occupational  safety  and  health  (OSH) management  by  following  safety  management principles  and  establishing  safety  policies. The following are some OSH principles you may find  useful: 1. Good management fosters safety:  Safety management is the part of the management process that identifies potential hazards and failures that could result in injury and property damage. Management is part of the  decision-making  process  that  considers  the  effects of   a   possible   hazard   on   workers,   material,   and organizational   relationships. 2. Safety is part of the professional job: You should integrate OSH concepts and procedures into your professional  approach  to  every  job.  That  is  something everyone,  from  top  management  through  the  first-line supervisor to the worker, should do. All training and apprentice  programs  should  include  OSH.  Safety demands  cooperation  among  all  levels  of  management and workers. 3. Top management and command must be involved:  Top  management  must  take  the  lead  in 2-7

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