When placing cameras, you want to eliminate any “blind spots” and also focus on covering areas that will provide value (i.e. high foot traffic versus bare walls).
Video surveillance system continue to evolve with new technology to better help to protect your restaurant, customers, and crew. Today we see many camera possibilities, cameras that operate in low light with high resolution color, monitoring with storage capabilities of 1 year, and cameras that include audio surveillance.
When it comes to safety of our customer’s there are a few key areas that should be included in your restaurant travel paths.
Preparing, Responding, and Recovering from Emergencies and Natural Disasters If a natural disaster hits, we want to help our customers take the steps to help keep their doors open. A business that can't open after a disaster loses money daily. Click here for more information
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We hear employers all the time saying, "I think the claim is fraud", "I don't agree with the insurance adjuster", "It was just bad luck", etc. As a first step, the following should always be researched for insight: 1.) What did the video footage reveal? Was video 30 minutes prior and 30 minutes after saved? Was [...]
These box cutters can keep your employee's safer
Easy for to use to make sure that your employee claims are investigated, tracked, and filed the right way, every time. Proper claims management can greatly reduce potential for litigation, and also prevent like injuries from happening again.
Profit Sheets outline the top 10 major cost drivers for Owner/Operators in regard to employee injuries. In this sheet, the importance of safety meetings in reducing costly injuries is discussed, along with references to safety materials that may be used during meetings.
Profit Sheets outline the top 10 major cost drivers for Owner/Operators in regard to employee injuries. In this sheet, causes of motor vehicle accidents, ways to reduce cost and exposures, and trainng materials are discussed.
Profit Sheets outline the top 10 major cost drivers for Owner/Operators in regard to employee injuries. This sheet discusses how claims 'head south,' and lead to litigation, similar injuries from occurring, as well as what you can do to prevent this from happening.
Article outlining insurance fraud, plus the importance of proper reporting procedures.
Article outlining the common indicators of Worker's Compensation fraud, and the importance of reporting concerns to the insurance carrier when reporting the claim itself.
Article outlining the 7 Day Rule in regards to Worker's Compensation costs. In addition to various laws regarding reporting of injuries, returning employees to work after an injury, within 7 days, can reduce the hit to your insurance premiums.
A ready to use accident investigation form, complete with instructions on helpful items to look for, to properly investigation the injury and prevent reoccurrance, as well as fraud prevention.
Claims management guide, to include investigation, how to interview witnesses, determining root cause, and other important items.
Safety programs are designed to prevent injuries from occurring. Yet, no matter how detailed the program is, sometimes an injury may occur. When an injury does occur, the Owner/Operator is presented with an opportunity to learn from this injury and prevent similar ones from happening again. Reducing the chances for a similar type of injury, however, requires a root cause analysis. The root cause analysis, along with effective corrective action, will lead to improved preventative measures for injuries. How does the Owner/Operator accomplish these two items? (read more below) Root Cause Analysis When performing an accident investigation, it is important to look beyond the circumstances of the immediate injury. When conducting a root cause analysis, be sure to address the following: Training – Was the employee properly trained to perform the task? Supervisors – Were the supervisors enforcing safety rules? Time of Day – Helps to identify trends more easily. Experience – Was the employee experienced in this task? Equipment – Was the employee using the proper equipment for the task (such as the guarded grill scrapers)? Personal Protective Equipment – Was the employee wearing required personal protective equipment? Conditions – Staffing – Were conditions different that day? Was the shift properly staffed? Was work heavier than normal? Conditions – Environment – Was the equipment functioning properly? Were the floors wet? Were materials stacked in employee traffic areas? Keep asking the “Who, What, Where, Why and When”, until you get a specific cause or reason. […]
Article on how to reduce exposure to fraudulent Worker's Compensation claims. Expands into investigation, claims reporting, hiring of the right employees, and training.
Best practices on claims handling, safety and loss control, plus specific injury issues.
Article discussing the hidden costs of employee injuries, which can be 5 - 10 times greater than the direct costs. Costs include lost time, hiring and training of new employees, reduced productivity, etc.
Ways to recognize the various types of Worker's Compensation fraud, and methods of prevention.