Summer has arrived and many of you may be planning time away.
In planning a trip, others have said that most of their time is invested in thinking about a fun place to visit, clothing and equipment to take, how they will spend their time when they arrive, and arranging transportation.
Little time seems to be invested in considering the potential RiskNThreats that may affect them during their journey.
Whether your trip is for business or pleasure, Charles Wilson, a San Francisco Bay Area Risk Manager, has created a list of suggestions to make your trip more enjoyable.
They are about:
- Advance preparation to avoid a lot of hassle
- Protecting yourself on the road
I believe you will find this short read thoughtful and helpful to better assure you have an enjoyable time. Here’s the link for you to read it: Planning Business or Vacation Travel.
You might also wish to take advantage of his free monthly newsletter.
What about those of you who love the outdoors and wish to spend it camping?
Risk management colleagues to the North have interesting ideas for you outdoor buffs to make your time more enjoyable while in nature and after your return.
EWI Works International shares ways to prevent injuries to you and others who will join in the camping experience.
This newsletter issue is devoted to:
- Campsite setup and chores
- Meal preparation
- Some organizational and productivity tips
Here’s the link to this newsletter: EWI Camping Ergonomics
EWI Works International provides ergonomic resources and tools to employers to prevent workplace injuries and to enhance productivity. They offer practical insight to efficiencies and ways to keep employees healthy through the proper application of ergonomics.
You will also find their newsletter to be a valuable resource for future use.
Send your questions to me at email@example.com or call me at 916-960-8758. There’s no cost or obligation for you and me to have a conversation about safety leadership or RisksNThreats topics.
Quote for this Workplace Wednesday: “Your talent determines what you can do; your motivation determines how much you are willing to do; your attitude determines how well you do it.” By Lou Holtz