Hilton LAX


X-Mod Cut from 184 to 90. Background: Injury frequency was killing profitability. When the X-Mod hit 184, ownership knew they had to change something, but did not know what. There was a disconnect between what the hotel management wanted, and the attitude of the staff. We were hired to turn this situation around. The first … Continue reading “Hilton LAX”

Enriquez Materials


X-Mod Cut from 99 to 53. Background: Avoidable injuries led to an “average” X-Mod. Some companies would have accepted an X-Mod of 99, but there is no need. When we reviewed the injuries, it was clear that they were all avoidable. The company did a good job on being compliant and removing safety hazards, and … Continue reading “Enriquez Materials”

Arbonne


X-Mod Cut from 234 to 106. Company Statement: “Our Safety Performance continues to improve. YTD across all four Arbonne sites there has been a 60% reduction in WC Injuries with a corresponding 89% reduction in WC claims payout.” Background: This international company suffered through business challenges brought on by the recession, impacting both their morale … Continue reading “Arbonne”

Weber Metals


X-Mod Cut from 100 to 53. Background: We engaged workers, leading to a stronger safety culture. An X-Mod of 100 signals an average performance in terms of claim frequency, but if the industry has high classification rates, like this metals forging company does, that translates to a very high premium. This is a company that … Continue reading “Weber Metals”

Rite-Way Meatpackers


X-Mod Cut from 161 to 68. Background: Injuries were accepted as “part of the job.” In industries where the work can be dangerous, there is a tendency to expect that injuries will happen. That expectation is on the part of both the workers and management, especially if there is a history of injury frequency. What … Continue reading “Rite-Way Meatpackers”