There is nothing like a logistics incident to test an organization’s ability to execute a plan. A logistics incident involving hazardous materials involves many stakeholders including the D. O.
Logistics Safety Solutions Blog
Shippers of all types, but especially hazardous materials shippers must carefully scrutinize their carriers.
If you are going to play the game, you need to know the rules. This adage certainly applies to domestic and international shippers of hazardous materials.
We make decisions every day based on risk, but most of the time it’s a subconscious choice, not one that involves a formal thought process.
When investigating a logistics distribution incident, the investigation involves determining the 5 Ws . . . who, what, where, why and when.
In a recent blog (12 Signs Your Company Needs a Logistic Safety Management System) I listed some signs that indicated the need for a logistics safety management system (LSMS) as well...
As discussed in my recent blog (Using DOT Incident Data to Improve Your Logistics Safety Practices), inadequate blocking and bracing is a common problem.
In a recent blog (10 Steps to Improve Your Logistics Safety Practices), I presented a plan to improve the performance of your logistics safety practices.
The adage that what gets measured gets improved has some merit for shippers that are trying to improve their logistics safety practices.
Review the following 12 signs to determine if your company is experiencing the operational challenges of a hazmat shipper that might suggest that more control is required in your hazardous...
Safe, secure and compliant logistics safety practices require leadership.
Companies that adhere to leading logistics safety practices have an advantage over their competitors.