Risk Assessment Checklist

Some good examples of Risk Assessment Checklists

  • Our own collection of Risk Assessment Templates – CLICK HERE
  • Manual Handling Risk Management Checklist from Sydney University: [Download not found]
  • UV Risk Assessment Checklist for Outdoor Workers:  [Download not found]
  • Electrical Safety Risk Assessment Checklist from Workcover: [Download not found]
  • This checklist is used to assist in conducting a risk assessment for hazardous substances and chemicals in the hairdressing, nail and beauty industry. CLICK HERE
  • Machinery and Plant Risk Assessment Checklist: [Download not found]
  • This Checklist should be completed as part of the overall Risk Management Plan for Your Event: [Download not found]
  • Risk Assessment Checklist for Occupational Violence: [Download not found]
  • Falls Risk Assessment Checklist from Vic Health: [Download not found]
  • Pre Purchase Risk Assessment Tool for Plant and Machinery from ANU: [Download not found]
  • Risk Assessment Checklist for Volunteer Activities from Education TAS: [Download not found]
  • Risk Assessment Checklist and Guidelines for Emergency Planning: [Download not found]
Barry Spud

Barry Spud

Safety Crusader, Zero Harm Zealot, Compliance Controller and Global Pandemic Expert at Everything Safety
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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