Engaging everyone in HSE
Stork's HSE campaigns help engage our global employee community. Campaign topics relate directly to the key issues that are affecting our workforce and the industries which we operate in. This helps us to drive long-term and continual improvements in our HSE culture, behaviours and performance.
Follow the links below to view our HSE campaigns. For further information, or to submit your feedback, please email the Safer Together Communications Team at firstname.lastname@example.org
View our HSE campaigns
Injuries that involve hands and fingers continue to be the most commonly reported incidents; 32% of all reported injuries in the past 12 months have been related to hands and fingers. In March there were two serious hand and finger injuries and one of your colleagues, Gavin Sutherland, who broke one finger and was off work for 8 weeks would like to share his story with you about what happened to him.…
In any environment you’re working in, being aware of your surroundings and reading a situation is vital in the role of hazard perception. Hazards should be identified no matter what mode of work you are undertaking and you should be aware of your changing environment. Always consider you own actions, behaviours and the conditions around you as well as the consequences that can come from them.
Our campaign focuses on the effects that an injury can have on your personal life outside of work, as well as emphasising that better hazard perception and awareness of your surroundings can prevent a slip, trip or fall. We aim to promote safe and proactive behaviours, to prevent accidents before they have the opportunity to arise. It’s important we all take time to…
We constantly use our hands when we work, whether this be in the office using a keyboard, to working offshore and dismantling a scaffold structure. Most hand injuries occur when we stop thinking about safety; when we don’t accurately assess the risk or, when we lack awareness of the position of our hands. Injuries occur because hands were in the wrong place at the wrong time; don’t allow…
Hazard Perception is being aware of what is happening around you in terms of where you are, where you are supposed to be, and whether anyone or anything around you is a threat to your health and safety. It’s something we all consider is common sense. But it’s often overlooked. Even the most experienced people can lack Hazard Perception, especially when carrying out routine tasks.
We often hear about incidents which resulted in colleagues being injured at work, and the corrective actions taken to prevent the incidents from reoccurring. But what about incidents where someone was almost injured?
Some people think that a dropped object is little more than a clumsy inconvenience. However, dropped objects can lead to serious injury or fatalities.
Visibility is one of our key REACH Beyond Zero VALUE behaviours and effective intervention is something that we can all do to demonstrate this behaviour. If you see something unsafe, whether you work onshore or offshore, from someone not holding the stair handrail to poorly maintained plant, then you have the right to intervene: if you see it, sort it!
Injuries to our hands can have a serious impact on both our personal and work lives, particularly if we can’t carry out the routine tasks that we take for granted every day.
This campaign has been produced to help promote safe electrical work practices in the workplace.
In September 2013, there were five recordable incidents reported in the UK & Africa. All five resulted in pain and discomfort for those involved, and four of the five were caused by people slipping, tripping or falling down.
Did you know that each year thousands of people become sick from heat induced illness and some cases result in death? Let’s discuss who is at risk, prevention tips, symptoms of heat illness, and how to properly respond.
The key to damage control during a hurricane is preparation. It’s crucial that our teams have a strong understanding of how to prepare for a hurricane. Let’s discuss hurricanes, who is at risk, and what to do before, during, and after. Follow the link to find out more.