Safety controls, such as protective equipment or safety procedures, are sometimes perceived as lowering productivity because they may require additional time or effort to implement. For example, an employee may need to take additional time to put on protective equipment before starting a task, or may need to follow a specific safety procedure that requires additional steps.
Additionally, some employees may feel that safety controls are unnecessary or burdensome, and may resent the additional time or effort required to follow them. This can lead to a perception that safety controls are lowering productivity.
It is important for organizations to recognize that, while safety controls may require some additional time and effort, they are ultimately an investment in the long-term productivity and success of the organization. By preventing accidents and injuries, safety controls can help to protect the well-being of employees and to ensure that they are able to work efficiently and effectively.
Additionally, by investing in safety controls, organizations can create a culture of safety that promotes the well-being of employees and encourages them to work more efficiently. This can lead to increased productivity overall.
Overall, while safety controls may require some additional time and effort to implement, they are ultimately an investment in the long-term productivity and success of the organization. By protecting employees from hazards and promoting a culture of safety, safety controls can help to increase productivity and improve overall efficiency.
November 2, 2023
InsureTech Connect Vegas and Innovation Scout Sønr Award CompScience First Place in Forward50 Americas. Over 50 startups were researched and evaluated in the the Forward50 Americas Report by a panel of international judges and CompScience came out on top. On October 31, 2023 at 11AM on the first day of ITC, the award was […]Read more
October 17, 2023
AI Tools for Safety: A Pre National Safety Council Webinar AI is rapidly transforming workplace risk. Now, CompScience gives safety professionals tools to quickly report risk, train workers and measure improvements which we will demo in the Safety Tech Pavilion at the NSC Congress. Join the webinar plus QA with CompScience CEO Josh Butler […]Read more
August 5, 2023
CompScience is Different Workers’ Compensation Software is designed to deal with various aspects of the managing claims – but CompScience is designed to lower claims by reducing injuries. We do this by analyzing workplace video, reporting risks and generating recommendations to lower the chance of injuries. And our workers’ compensation software is very effecting. Workers’ […]Read more
July 20, 2023
How Technology is Expanding Commercial Insurance Offerings: Now & Future With Dale Hoppe, Vice President, WC Programs, Nationwide and Jacob Geyer, Chief Insurance Officer, CompScience moderated by Kevin McClain, Senior Consultant, E&S Product, Nationwide Get insights on the workers comp market landscape and how Nationwide’s insuretech program offerings are expanding. CompScience will be showcased, focusing […]Read more
July 11, 2023
Poor ergonomics refers to the design or arrangement of a workspace or equipment that causes discomfort or strain on the body, leading to physical stress and potential injury. There are solutions to ergonomic issues such as changes to workflows that improve worker ergonomics. Detecting ergonomic issues in industrial settings is the key to mitigating […]Read more
June 20, 2023
Learn why AI is rapidly transforming workplace safety into a differentiator and how you can use safety analytics from CompScience to help clients lower injury rates and lower costs. Mike Seling and Jacob Geyer explain how AI is rapidly transforming workplace safety into a differentiator for agents and how you can use safety analytics help […]Read more