Safety Culture is key and we specialise in developing & promoting a strong positive workplace safety culture.

Culture is key to improving health and safety in your organisation. A cultural approach doesn’t replace other approaches, but it underpins them and makes them more successful.

When we talk about health and safety culture, we are talking about ‘how we do things around here’. All our behaviours reflect how we think: our assumptions, beliefs and attitudes. Everyone has a shared safety mindset and works together to achieve common goals.


Our five pillars of safety to strengthen the health and safety culture of your organisation

Lead by Example

As a leader, your words and actions shape how things are done.

Build Trust

and Respect

In strong workplace cultures, people are valued for themselves as well as for their ideas.

Communicate Clearly

Keep it simple and tailor what you are saying so that everyone understands.

Involve Everyone

Get everyone working together to solve issues and develop, review and improve work processes and standards.



Organisations with a robust health and safety culture learn from past lessons.


Cultural change takes leadership

a plan and perseverance

Organisational Safety Culture

​If you can’t confidently circle all these bullet points, then your health and safety

culture is not where it should be and you need to find out why.​

  • Leaders are regularly seen in the workplace with the team.

  • Everybody knows that if a job can’t be done safely it isn’t done at all.

  • Everyone is competent to do their jobs safely.

  • Everyone knows what their health and safety responsibilities are.

  • Everyone is actively involved in the decision-making.

  • There is open and honest communication across the organisation.

  • There is mutual respect between workers and managers.

  • Everyone actively reports incidents, hazards and near misses.

  • Incidents and hazards are investigated without fear of blame or recrimination.

  • People who break the rules are held accountable.

  • The organisation learns from incidents and near misses.

  • Risk assessment is routinely and actively used at all levels and in all processes.

  • Health and safety is adequately resourced with sufficient people, equipment and time.