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Running out of ideas for toolbox talks? Here are eight great ideas

by , 07 March 2014
Many employers know that they must conduct toolbox talks in the workplace. But they find it hard to come up with safety topics to cover. If you're one of these employers, continue reading to find out the eight great ideas for toolbox talks.

Revealed: Eight great ideas for toolbox safety talks

If you can't seem to find ideas for toolbox talks we have you covered. Site Safe outlines ideas you can use for your safety talks:

#1: Abrasive wheels: Misuse of abrasive wheels, discs or blades continue to result in accidents, often because the wrong type of wheel is fitted or the tool it is fitted to is incompatible.

#2: Accident prevention: It's important that your employees know how to prevent accidents. This'll help them to protect themselves.

#3: Confined space: Working in a confined space is extremely dangerous; make sure your employees are aware of the dangers.

#4: Demolition work: All demolition work carries an inherent risk, with primary hazards being falls and unplanned collapse, says Site Safe.

#5: Dust and fumes: Exposure to dust and fumes should be prevented where practicable and must at least be controlled.
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Three more ideas for toolbox talks

#6: Housekeeping: You must provide and maintain a safe working environment. This means ensuring that sites are maintained in good working order. Poor housekeeping is a common cause of injury, but it can be easily fixed.

#7: Electrical Safety: You have to ensure that electrical appliances, equipment, machines, tools and power cords are safe for employees to use. You must also ensure that employees know how to use these tools safely.

#8: Personal Protective Equipment (Eye protection). It only takes a small fragment or splinter to cause irreparable damage to the eye.

Most risks can be significantly reduced, if not eliminated, by simply wearing suitable eye protection, says Site Safe.

Remember that the point of conducting toolbox talks is to raise awareness of a particular aspect of the work, but to do it on a regular basis so that the good safety message is reinforced. So use any of these great ideas to conduct toolbox talks in your workplace.


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