The only thing we like more than data is knowing that it has helped associations and companies achieve their EHS and business goals.
Here are a few examples that we love to talk about:
Small Contractor EngagementClick here to learn more
In 2017, EHS began working with forestry contractors who expressed the need for industry-level analysis to address injury rates. EHS partnered with the safety association and industry association to solve two main problems:
Collaboration, Benchmarking and Injury reductionClick here to learn more
In 2016, a large association of multinational manufacturers approached EHS with data analysis issues. They had an existing benchmarking program which was very progressive but challenging to operate. Multiple parties (up to 14) were required to manually compile and submit detailed metrics quarterly. This was proving to be onerous due to accuracy issues and commitment issues. Further, it was a barrier to the in-depth analysis they were seeking.
Statistical Evaluation of the COR programClick here to learn more
In the construction sector, a program known as COR (Certificate of Recognition) has widely been used as a method of both establishing a rigorous, internal, audited safety program as well as demonstrating to clients a commitment to safety. However, there has been significant debate as to the effectiveness of COR, particularly for smaller firms, undermining the ability to promote the program across industry.
Integrated Safety Record ManagementClick here to learn more
It is no secret that most organizations struggle with data. It can be stored in multiple locations and even similar data can be of widely varying degrees of quality and structure. This is a significant issue for firms wishing to gain value and insight from their data through analysis, reporting and visualizations.
Operations Reporting Including Contractor DataClick here to learn more
It cannot be underestimated the pressure felt by firms challenged with conforming and meeting the stringent standards now found in ESG. Further, all industries with a large contractor contingent struggle to monitor and manage the safety performance across operations. Contractors are regularly expected to submit safety forms on site – frequently on paper, sometimes digitally. The result can be contracting firms with little or no information about their own performance other than their claims data from WCB. This does not foster a performance improvement culture, just a reporting requirement culture.