Search Video Library (45 Assets Found)
Results for Topic: Workplace Violence Prevention
Violence affects ALL of us. We must recognize the warning signs and then speak up. Most violence is less obvious than someone walking in with a gun. A thought-provoking video that uses music, text and graphics to inspire and stimulate discussion about workplace violence and all its forms.
Being prepared begins with…accepting the reality that today’s world demands us to be ready for the unexpected. AND… changing the way YOU see your environment. This module covers the principles & techniques of the “3-OUT” model (GET OUT | LOCK OUT | TAKE OUT) and how you can be prepared for potential violence in your workplace.
Promote a safe work environment and prevent workplace violence. This course demonstrates practical—and even necessary—tools to help keep your company safe in today’s hectic and pressure-filled world. It illustrates situations that may pose very real threats to coworkers and to your organization.
Healthcare workers have a 20% overall higher rate of workplace violence than all other workers (Source: NCVS). We must recognize the warning signs and then speak up. Most violence is less obvious than someone walking in with a gun. A thought-provoking video that uses music, text and graphics to inspire and stimulate discussion about workplace violence and all its forms.
No organization wants its name on the front page when the headline involves workplace violence. This program explores preventive measures and examines the legal obligations of managers and their organizations. Topics include hiring policies, appropriate responses to angry outbursts, dealing with employee threats, procedures for investigating rumors and the importance of maintaining confidentiality.
This asset reviews violence prevention strategies, including how to create an atmosphere where employees are encouraged to report threats of violence, and feel comfortable doing so.
This program teaches employees how to spot and diffuse potentially explosive situations instead of waiting to respond when the worst occurs.
There are some additional steps you can take to reduce potential violence situations in the workplace.
Behavioral observation by front-line managers and supervisors is one way to determine those employees who might be at risk of a violent outbreak.
If there is a threat made or an outburst or incident, it is imperative that you thoroughly document the information regarding an at-risk employee.
Effective personnel policies can contribute greatly toward preventing violence in the workplace.
Setting up a workplace violence policy is a good first step in getting the message across that violence within your workplace will not be tolerated.
Frequently cornering a coworker; isolation and intimidation. A good look at how intimidation might lead to more.
When it comes to workplace violence events, there are some common traits of an active workplace threat.
There are several things you need to consider and do if a violent situation arises at your workplace.
There are many reasons why an employee may result to violence in the workplace... loss of work, perceived injustice... The key to preventing an event is to have open communication and encourage employees to report violent (or potentially violent) situations.
When things go bad at work (layoffs, shortened shifts, mass firings), people's sense of security is often in jeopardy. As many people live paycheck to paycheck a sense of urgency or anger quickly replaces that security.
When it comes to workplace violence incidents, rarely is it a single event that triggers the violence behavior. This handout gives clear and concise behaviors to look out for when encountering potential violent threats.
This exercise leads to a discussion about violence in the workplace.” The Q&A-based format helps participants look at the intruder response topic addressing the highest risk demographic of estranged spouses committing violent acts in the workplace (32% of workplace violence incidents are homicides against women).
You're a manager. Over a year ago, an employee was hired to assist you. Since that time, you have noticed that this employee’s work is consistently below expected standards. Every time you try to counsel this employee on improving results, the employee overreacts and blames someone else for their sub-standard performance....