Free Safety Signs and Posters

Free Safety Signs and Posters

 

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Crazy Safety Signs

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Depositphotos_11783620_xsLooking for free safety signs and posters? We’ve listed a few sites below where you can find free safety signage for the workplace. We recommend that these signs only be used for temporary purposes and that you read a few of our recent articles such as:

It’s a Fine Line Beyond Pleasure and Pain

Stupid Safety Signs

Safety Media offer Free Safety Signs for those who don’t want to break the bank to keep their workplace informed of their safety responsibilities. The simple interface means that you can put your safety sign together with little fuss and you can even select different languages and messages, free of charge. Health and safety should be affordable and approachable by all and that’s what Safety Media are hoping to provide with this exciting asset.     Online Sign – The free online sign maker. THIS SITE IS REALLY COOL! – choose the pictorial, add whatever wording you like and then print it!

freesignage.com –  have a selection of OSHA and statutory signs that can be printed from your home or office PC. They provide the most commonly used safety signs that are quick and easy to use. They are constantly expanding their collection of safety signage and if there is something you are looking for and can’t find just let them know and they will try and help you out.

Australian Safety Signs – Free Safety Sign Downloads that comply with Australian Standards. Over 400 OSHA

Warning, Danger and Workplace Safety Signs and Posters to download free = SAFETY AWAKENINGS

Multilingual Safety Signs – from Worksafe SA – Free safety sign posters in the following languages: English, Amaharic, Arabic, Bosnian, Chinese, Croatian, Greek, Italian, Khmer, Persian (Farsi), Polish, Punjabi, Russian, Somali, Spanish, Turkish and Vietnamese. DOWNLOAD THEM HERE: [Download not found] Safety Plus Signs – These guys provide a very useful safety sign needs analysis form – see it here

Say It – Free Downloadable Safety Posters Compliments of Say-It Language Cards eSafetySign – Download a free sample of their safety sign products

Article by Jack Davis: THE LOW COST AND HIGH REWARDS OF SAFETY ON & OFF THE JOB

“Think Safety”, “Play it Safe”, “Zero Accidents” are slogans that many employees and certainly most safety directors hear when it comes to production and manufacturing. And while these words may almost be cliché, they still carry as much weight now as they ever did. Safety is not just a way of thinking. It is a way of being. A split second decision can be the difference between business as usual and an accident. Just like driving a car or playing a sport, practicing the fundamentals of safety pretty much applies to almost every activity we do on and off the job. As a plant manager, office director or safety coordinator, there is not much you can do to enforce good habits for staff members at home or out of work. But for on the job safety, you have full control. After all, accidents don’t only cause injuries, but they contribute to downtime, damage and worst of all; poor morale. Throw in issues with insurance premiums rising, government agency fines and an unsafe work environment and your problems can lead to an unproductive environment with an expensive piece of overhead. The best way to keep safety on the minds of your workers is to educate them with constant reminders. Alternating serious discussions on proper equipment, handling of machines, housekeeping and proper lifting along with light hearted and humorous messages will keep your staff on their toes. Posting banners and signs throughout the work place will make your message hard to ignore. It does not matter if your business is a heavy manufacturing facility, a restaurant or a hospital. There is always the risk for accidents and unsafe conditions in almost any setting. The type of organization you are in will dictate the frequency of safety meetings required. The best way to get your point across is with monthly or periodic safety meetings held in an area where either your entire workforce and attend or in group situations. Start off by discussing a couple of topics that make the most sense to your situation. If it is an office, reinforce the importance of keeping walkways clear of obstacles or making someone is responsible for keeping entry ways clear of ice in inclement weather. For a large manufacturing plant, discussion on hearing protection or use of tools would obviously be a good place to touch on. These meetings can be followed up by handing out reminders such as brochures, or promotional items that feature safety slogans. The messages can be generic or they can touch on the topics you have focused on for that day. Consider also handing out rewards to individuals and teams that have shown leadership in safety or have accomplished a zero accident environment for a lengthy period of time. Plenty of free materials are available to distribute. You can download safety certificates and posters, fill out and hand out to each company member that is a safety star. Remember, the cost and effort required to maintain a safe environment is a lot less expensive than the alternative. < a>

Barry Spud

Barry Spud

Safety Crusader, Zero Harm Zealot and Compliance Controller at Everything Safety
Barry Spud

Latest posts by Barry Spud (see all)

Barry Spud
What is a Safety Spud? Lets look at a few more spud head activities in risk and safety: 1. Coming on to site saying there is a safety issue when in fact there’s no such thing, it’s a political issue. 2. ‘Falling apart’ when people make choices that we think are stupid because they won’t do as we ‘tell’ them. Then we put on the angry face and think that overpowering others creates ownership. 3. Putting on the zero harm face, presenting statistics, knowing it has nothing to do with culture, risk or safety. 4. Putting on the superman (hazardman) suit and pretending to be the saviour of everything, this is good spud head cynic stuff. 5. Thinking that everyone else is a spud head except me. 6. Thinking there’s such a thing as ‘common’ sense and using such mythology to blame and label others. 7. Accepting safety policies and processes that dehumanize others. 8. Blaming, ego-seeking, grandstanding and territory protecting behind the mask of safety. 9. Thinking that risk and safety is simple when in fact it is a wicked problem. Denying complexity and putting your spud head in the sand. 10. Continually repeating the nonsense language and discourse of risk aversion that misdirect people about risk, safety, learning and imagination.

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