Want to see more of these? “What Does a Bad Day Look Like” is a column in our weekly eNewsletter (distributed every Tuesday) that often makes our subscribers feel they are having a pretty good day! If you’d like to subscribe, contact Barb at email@example.com.
How do you go from being a money losing operation to a money making good example?
Here’s a quick answer:
1. Send at team to TapRooT® Root Cause Analysis Training.
2. When they get back to work, put them to work solving your most expensive problems.
Don’t think this will work? Then see this success story…
Want more proof? See the rest of the success stories at:
If you need to improve your sites profitability, learn to use TapRooT® Root Cause Analysis to solve operational and maintenance problems. See our public course schedule for courses being held around the world at:
Great work by all participants! Here’s one of the presentations and the audience …
See the whole sort at: http://qbq.com/what-we-have-here-is-a-failure-to-practice-personal-accountability/
These folks are learning some valuable information in our TapRooT® 2-Day Incident Investigation and Root Cause Analysis Course in Sao Paulo.
This could be you! Check out our other Public Course locations here.
It’s day one of the 5-Day Advanced Root Cause Analysis Team Leader Course in Seattle and folks are hard at work in their first exercise using the Root Cause Tree® Diagram to find the root causes of an incident.
Do you need advanced root cause analysis training? See out worldwide public 5-Day TapRooT® Course schedule at:
When it comes to root cause analysis, more people (over 14,000) are linked to Mark Paradies than anyone else on the internet.
Mark also has thousands of colleges that have endorsed him for the skill “root cause analysis”.
See his LinkedIn profile at:
If you would like to link up with Mark on LinkedIn, click on the link above and send him an invitation to connect. Also, please feel free to recognize Mark for his root cause analysis skills by recommending him for his work on root cause analysis.
The Associated Press reported that the US Department of Justice is warning food companies that they could face civil and criminal charges if they poison their customers.
POISON THEIR CUSTOMERS!
Yes, you read it right.
We are again testing the fine line between accidents and criminal behavior.
How does a company know that they have gone over the line? The FDA stops showing up and the FBI puts boundary tape around your facilities.
Are you in the food business? Think it is time to start taking root cause analysis of food safety incidents seriously? You betcha!
Your company can’t afford a Blue Bell Ice Cream incident. You need to effectively analyze and learn from smaller incidents to stop the big accidents from happening.
What tool should you use for effective root cause analysis? The TapRooT® Root Cause Analysis System.
Why choose TapRooT® Root Cause Analysis?
Because it has proven itself effective in a wide number of industries around the world. That’s why industry leaders use it and recommend it to their suppliers.
Find out more about the TapRooT® System at:
And then attend one of our public courses held around the world.
You can attend at no risk because of our iron-clad guarantee:
Attend a TapRooT® Course, go back to work, and use what you have learned to analyze accidents, incidents, near-misses, equipment failures, operating issues, or quality problems. If you don’t find root causes that you previously would have overlooked and if you and your management don’t agree that the corrective actions that you recommend are much more effective, just return your course materials/software and we will refund the entire course fee.
Get started NOW because you can’t afford to wait for the FBI to knock on your door with a warrant in their hand.
The 22-year-old man died in hospital after the accident at a plant in Baunatal, 100km north of Frankfurt. He was working as part of a team of contractors installing the robot when it grabbed him, according to the German car manufacturer. Volkswagen’s Heiko Hillwig said it seemed that human error was to blame.
A worker grabs the wrong thing and often gets asked, “what were you thinking?” A robot picks up the wrong thing and we start looking for root causes.
Read the article below to learn more about the fatality and ask why would we not always look for root causes once we identify the actions that occurred?
See the video here: http://www.mirror.co.uk/news/uk-news/video-cyclist-near-miss-train-2330175