Safety Day

Shell holds annual global Safety Days with both employees and contractors to help strengthen the safety culture.

 In 2017 Shell Safety Day event there were 3 different themes selected by the group :

  1. Care
  2. Dilemma
  3. Risk normalization

Shell Aviation has chosen “Risk normalization” as the key topic for May 10th celebration and the other 2 topics were discussed during October Goal Zero Day

  • Safety Day 2017 - Care and Dilemmas
  • Safety Day 2017 - Risk Normalization

2016 is the tenth year that Shell celebrates the Safety Day.

The 2016 Safety Day theme is “Achieving Goal Zero…Because We Care”. The vision of Goal Zero is No Harm and No Leaks.

  • SAFETY DAY 2016

Here is an overview of how we  marked the occasion in previous years:

Safety Day 2015 the overall message on Safety Day 2015 was Achieving Goal Zero because we care. And continued with the HSSE message: No Harm. No Leaks;

Safety Day 2014 'Achieving Goal Zero' focus on Re-energising the Life-Saving Rules and No Harm. No Leaks;

Safety Day 2013 focused on taking 'Time for Safety' but expand the strong foundation of personal safety to connect others to process safety and keeping others safe;

Safety Day 2012 introduced the theme 'Time for Safety', focus on the element of time. Our safety performance relies on all of us taking time to do things safely;

Safety Day 2011 continued with ‘Do the Right Thing’, which requires capability, empowerment, and a sense of care for each other; 

Safety Day 2010 emphasised that when we each 'Do the Right Thing', we go home safely to the lives we cherish;

Safety Day 2009 introduced 'Do the Right Thing', which means being proactive and creating a culture where everyone feels motivated to work safely at all times, even when no one is looking; 

Safety Day 2008 encouraged everyone to make a pledge, small changes which taken make a big difference;  

Safety Day 2007 helped raise awareness of safety and the understanding of why people break rules through the 'Holes' campaign.

 

 

  • Shell Safety Day History