Human Element one-day online modules
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This workshop examines the cognitive and behavioural processes behind risk-taking behaviour.
To do this we will examine the following:
- Understanding Risk Theory
- Risk-taking behaviour
- The role of Culture, Motivation, Perception, Decision-making and Attitudes
- Error and 'Rogue behaviour'
- Incentive programs and risk-taking behaviour.
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The standard ISO 31000: 2009 Risk Management – Principles and Guidelines was revised and updated in 2018. ISO 31000 is comprised of three major sections: principles for managing risk, framework for managing risk, and processes for managing risk. The standard presents 8 principles to be addressed in order to effectively manage risks and achieve objectives.
This workshop is aimed at providing the delegate with
- clear introduction and concise overview of the revised standard.
- provide guidance on its implementation.
- risk management and decision making;
- Influence of Human behaviour and culture on risk management at each level and stage;
- risk management as an integral part of the organisational process;
- the top management role in leadership.
This workshop will examine a cognitive psychology model, where the focus is on the ‘cognition’ (understanding) of risk in the workplace, and the accompanying psychological processes required for full understanding..
- To think and understand risk
- Why workers often take risks
- Introduction to the Ramsey Model
- Decision-making and
- Human Performance and Information Processing
- Practical Case Studies
Safety Risk Management (SRM) is a practical decision-making tool used by maritime personnel at all levels to increase operational effectiveness by identifying, assessing, controlling and monitoring risks.
In this workshop, we will examine the following:
- An introduction to Risk Management principles
- Overview of theory and practice in SRM
- SAFE process (SEE / ASSESS / FIX / EVALUATE) in practice
- Practical application of SRM using case studies
Bow-Tie Risk Analysis are a structured method to assess risk where a qualitative approach may not be possible or desirable and gives a visual summary of all foreseeable hazards, consequences and controls derived from a variety of plausible accident scenarios . In this workshop, we will do the following:
- Overview of theory and practice using Bow-Ties
- Applying the Bow-Tie methodology
- Providing the relevant ‘tools’ to assist in the process
- Practical Exercises