What If Your Own Story Changed The World?
Safety Standdown has a very simple but effective recipe to keep safety a top priority year-round: Learn. Apply. Share.
This three-prong approach is crucial for developing personal accountability. Doing each of those actions individually is helpful, but it’s the combination of Learning, Applying and Sharing, that elevates safety efforts to the next level of professionalism.
This concept is effective because experiences and stories stay stronger in the mind than informational statements because the context is visualized. You are more likely to remember a detailed story of a near-miss, rather than a statistic regarding degrees of error threats in various stages of the flight.
In line with our on-going theme of Attention Control Techniques, we challenge you to be conscious of when you are learning new material or skills, applying it for the first time, and then sharing it with your colleagues. You may be surprised at how often you do it in everyday life.
Professional experience makes us wiser through every challenge we overcome. Take these experiences one step further and share them with your peers, who are likely to face similar issues.
Trending safety topics:
- Challenging your management when safety isn’t a priority
- Not enough rest impairing your ability to operate safely
- Your coworker putting you in an unsafe situation
- Distractions in your job posing safety risks
- Landing in a new airport tips
- Communication issues putting you in danger
Those are just a few examples of human factors risks worth discussing. Now it’s your turn to start a conversation! Tell us what you learned, applied, and shared recently.
FRAT, HIT, OSR, Safety Report, Hazard Report, CMP, Safety Risk Profile, Abnormality Report, NASA, FOM Waiver, FOM Deviation, Continuous Improvement Report, ……..must I continue? “Everything was going pretty well for the past twenty years, why create all this paperwork?” / … (more…)
Safety Standdown has changed my perspective. I am not a pilot, but I have been involved with Safety Standdown since 2002. Over this time, I have had the opportunity to be exposed to the information that Dr. Jerome Berlin presents … (more…)
We are always looking for ways to help others see the value of sharing Safety Standdown with the world. An interview, a story or even a comment serves to build sentiment and support our efforts in bringing a Safety Standdown … (more…)
I recently had the pleasure of attending my 6th Standdown. I want to thank you all for your personal commitment to aviation safety. I also wish to commend Bombardier for their willingness to “put their money where their mouth is” … (more…)
The Bombardier Safety Standdown USA 2012 is just days away! The 16th annual Safety Standdown is shaping up to be another banner year in the effort to reduce accidents due to human error. The message from Safety Standdown is; it … (more…)
It were an incredible opportunity to learn and recall, what really care [matters] in aviation’s world: Safety and Professionalism. Likely, everybody made the same of me [felt the same way] and reconsidered their acts, trying to be best everyday and … (more…)
This event changed my view of my carrier of a pilot and a aircraft technician. Listening that Capt. Eugene Cernan, Paul Ransbury, Glenn Harmon, Dr. Tony Kern, Capt. Rick Rowe and Dan Boedigheimer I realized that how a pilot I … (more…)
I had the opportunity to attend my first Safety Standdown last October. I’ve heard about the advanced safety training seminar for years from my Greteman Group colleagues and our Bombardier contacts, but to fully understand its value, I had to … (more…)
I am routinely reminded of what Member Sumwalt said: “You don’t get to pick the flight that your career will be judged.” I find this true not only in aviation but in everyday life. I don’t get to pick the day … (more…)
I have had the privilege of working and participating in two Safety Standdowns in 2011. As a pilot I have always been aware of the importance of safety in flying. Even with twelve years experience as a professional pilot I … (more…)