Virtual Workshops: Staying Sharp

 

Check-6 Virtual Training Menu of Services

Leading Through Crisis

Aimed at leaders and managers, this session focuses on effective crisis response and recovery from the lens of the current COVID-19 pandemic.  Included in this session are resources you can immediately put into use to protect your people, as well as exposure to fundamental principles that will provide the confidence to lead courageously.

Healthcare Checklists to Accelerate Human Performance 

This session explores checklist use and outcomes within the healthcare industry to provide lessons learned for effective checklist adoption and use in other industries.

“Just Culture” in Human Performance

How your corporate culture can change when you develop a “Just Culture”. A Just Culture embeds trust, learning and accountability that accelerates Human Performance while minimizing blame.

Near Miss Reporting in a Human Performance Culture

How a commonly held safety management model is inadequate in preventing major disasters. Why changing course and implementing Human Performance practices can encourage continuous learning and identification and elimination of systemic issues that contribute to major incidents.

Lessons from the Space Shuttle Challenger Disaster 

This focuses on how small deviations from the standard can become acceptable, even to high reliability organizations. Attendees will evaluate examples of normalized deviations within their organization, that can lead to catastrophic results.

Team Success or Failure – Tenerife Disaster

The world’s most deadly aviation incident is used to explore the effect of blindly following a leader. This session focuses on what happened, and how crews can learn from the 1977 Tenerife disaster, which became the birthplace of Crew Resource Management.

When to Stop the Job – Lessons Learned from Mt. Everest

Do you know when to stop the job? The 1996 deaths of eight climbers on Mt. Everest is used to examine what should be done when things go wrong.  Attendees will evaluate decision making, contributing factors, organizational culture, and how these influenced the tragedy on Mt. Everest.   

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