The SM4 Safety Newsletter

When you register for the monthly SM4 Safety Newsletter, you will receive valuable information authored by experts who work at the cutting edge. These articles are designed to be hard hitting, insightful and practical.

We encourage you to forward these articles to your colleagues and also to respond to what you read. You can also participate in the dialogue by reading and commenting on our Aviation Safety Blog.

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Previous Newsletters

Below are the five most recent newsletters. All the content from previous newsletters can be located
in the Aviation Safety Resource Library.

April 2013 | OSHA Update at a Glance: Workplace Safety & Cabin Crew
Enhancing Safety & Well-Being Through Training & Prevention—In 2013, the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) released a Policy Statement to enhance occupational safety and health in the aircraft cabin by establishing the extent to which Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) standards apply to the working conditions of aircraft cabin crew members while they are onboard aircraft in operation.

March 2013 | Beyond Notification and Family Assistance
Organizations that make it a top priority to take care of people after an accident are to be commended for their commitment to humanitarian response. But there should also be a commitment to the organization. Clear policies to ensure viability during and after a response are critical to a company’s profitability and long-term survival.

February 2013 | Why We are Losing the Safety Battle
As I reviewed the past couple of years worth of depressing safety statistics, it became clear to me that if we want to improve we need to do something different. In short, I believe we need to make two major changes in the way we are approaching safety management. First, we need to simplify things, and second, we need to spend as much time motivating as we do educating, maybe even more.

January 2013 | Automation and Upset Recovery
With ongoing advances in aircraft automation, current and future pilots are becoming well versed in all aspects of technology on board modern aircraft. However, they may be lacking in certain aspects of airmanship and piloting technique as it relates to the correct and proper control of flight paths.

December 2013 | Preventing Flight Crew Back Injuries
Lifting, bending, pushing and pulling – it’s all part of the job for most crew members. Unfortunately, such repetitive movements often translate to back injury, one of the most incapacitating and common work-related injuries.

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