Human Error Reduction Workshop

Dr. Ginette Collazo will conduct a one-of-a-kind 3 part series of workshops that teaches quality managers and manufacturing excellence professionals how to reduce errors and improve quality metrics.

 

Reduce Human Error on the Drug and Device Manufacturing Floor — May 23-24, 2016
This Workshop explains how small improvements in both manufacturing systems and improved employee training can deliver big results. Human error is known to be the major cause of quality and production losses in many industries. Although it is unlikely that human error will ever be totally eliminated, many human performance problems can be prevented. In addition to Dr. Collazo’s analysis of how and why errors occur, this workshop features multiple interactive exercises allowing you to work in small groups with your colleagues to tackle common manufacturing problems.

 

How to Write Error Free Procedures and Instructions — June 14-15, 2016
This course will provide the necessary knowledge on how human factors affect procedural interpretation. You will learn to write procedures and other documents to minimize the effects of human factors and reduce errors. It is the goal of any process that the tasks executed by one or multiple employees consistently meets the expected results every day. Even if the processes are performed in a controlled regulated environment, sometimes the rush to reach the goals may lead to procedures not being followed.

 

How to Perform a Cognitive Load Assessment for Human Error Reduction — July 12-13, 2016
This workshop focuses on the human factors linked to cognition and human performance. It will look at individual performance related errors and features multiple interactive exercises allowing you to work in small groups with your colleagues to tackle common manufacturing problems associated to cognition and mental processes. Attention, memory and decision making errors are directly associated to certain human factors that affect mental processes. Eliminate them and you will reduce human errors.

 

 

 


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