NOT QUITE WHAT YOU WERE LOOKING FOR? TRY OUR SEARCH BOX:

Exact matches only
Search in title
Search in content
Search in comments
Search in excerpt
Search in posts
Search in pages
Search in groups
Search in users
Search in forums
Filter by Custom Post Type
Filter by Categories
Accidents and Incidents
Alan Quilley
Balconies and Balustrades
Bill Sims
Communication and Consultation
Compliance
Construction Safety
Contractor Safety Management
Creativity
Dangerous Goods
Doug Wakefield
Electrical Safety
Emergencies
Ergonomics
Fatigue
Fire Safety
Free Safety Stuff
Gabrielle Carlton
George Robotham
Hazards
Health
Humble Inquiry
Investigation
Lead and Lag Indicators
Leadership
Learning
Manual Handling
Mining Safety
Online Safety
Peter Ribbe
Phil LaDuke
Positive Safety Stuff
Potato Head
PPE
Product Liability
Psychology of Safety and Risk
Public Liability
Relationships
Risk Assessment
Risk Assessment Templates
Risk Aversion
Risk Homeostasis
Risk Management
Road Safety
Rob Sams
Robert Long
Robert Long
Safe Behaviours
Safe Driving
Safe Sex
Safety Blogs
Safety Books
Safety Books
Safety Culture
Safety Humor
Safety Incentives
Safety Induction
Safety Leadership
Safety Legislation
Safety Management Plan
Safety News
Safety Photos
Safety Pictures
Safety Procedures
Safety Professional
Safety Satire
Safety Signs
Safety Slogans & Pictures
Safety Software
Safety Statistics
Safety systems
Safety Training
Safety Videos
Semiotics
Simplistic Safety
Slips Trips and Falls
Stress
Talking Risk
Technology
Tony Dundon
Toolbox Talks
Uncategorized
Work Method Statements
Workers Compensation
Workplace Safety
Zero Harm

Management of Change

by Dave Collins on March 6, 2014 · 1 comment

in Safety Leadership,Safety Management Plan



Management of Change

This photo was just sent in by a reader with the caption “it does make you ponder Management of Change and the thought process (if any) before the task started”.

I have no idea where it was taken or what the structure is supporting. Anyone seen any similar examples. I was involved recently with a scaffolding collapse (after the collapse!) where Tradies had removed a couple of critical braces to gain access to their work area.

image



  • ANDREW CARASS

    TO WHOM IT CONCENS
    what you are looking at is one or two types machinery, the picture you are looking at taken from a oil rig or gad the reason they cut in to the scaffold pipe which where they could off corner ext the pipe that’s going through looking at it part of engine that is either pumping out or in take pipe and I don’t think its a scaffold it s looks to me part of the structure I could be wrong but if you can get a larger picture I could give you a more better insight..
    Kindest Regards
    Andrew Carass

Previous post:

Next post: