Safety Net Blog
MEMIC's all about workplace safety blog since 2008! Easy-to-read safety advice combines with email delivery to give you a whole new way to keep your safety program on track. If you'd like to search a topic not listed, please use the overall site search at the top right.
MEMIC is excited to present a three-part webinar series on the Bedside Mobility Assessment Tool (BMAT) that will be available free to MEMIC’s policyholders this November!
As we all know, a huge segment of our economy is dependent upon goods delivered by tractor trailer. Sharing the road with the big rigs is a fact of life and it’s vital that we do it safely.
As the weather starts to moderate and the leaves start to turn, we should all be thinking of what fall means for safety preparedness.
In 2015 the MEMIC Safety Net blog featured two posts that listed selected movie quotes and related them to workplace safety. It’s time to revisit the topic and see how we can all be safer by following our favorite stars’ advice.
According to the National Safety Council (NSC), about 21 million Americans are living with substance use disorder, and three-quarters of those are employed.
As we and our loved ones age our chances of falling increases, as do the chances for severe injury. Quality of life and loss of independence may be greatly affected.
More and more it seems to be the norm, we find ourselves rushing headlong into the workday, feverishly interfacing with the business world through digital technology as if it were a bicycle race, long until it’s late in the evening.
Jimmy Fallon discovered the truth to this statement in June of 2014. The typical mechanism of injury is a ring becomes caught on the edge of hard object like a door frame, ladder rung, or basketball rim.
Americans love their automobiles, and nothing is more satisfying on a pleasant day than to take a leisurely drive in the country. Driving is also a serious hazard, one many of us face daily, whether driving for work or pleasure.
According to National Geographic, the dog days of summer have nothing to do with dogs. Apparently to the ancient Greeks and Romans the “dog days” occurred when the star Sirius appeared in the sky just before the sunrise in late summer.
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