INJURY MANAGEMENT AND WORKERS COMPENSATION SYSTEMS DESIGN
Systems designed to work seamlessly with all others
While many companies have developed safety systems that are of a passable standard. However, very few also have systems of an equivalent standard in relation to their injury management and workers compensation. Fewer still have systems which will work cohesively with their other management frameworks such as human resources or quality management.
This is why Workers Compensation Services is so often engaged to assist organisations to design and implement robust injury management and workers compensation processes, procedures, frameworks and other resources, which are developed in line with best practice guidelines, standards and regulations.
The aim is to develop and implement a management system that is fully integrated within your business. One that can seamlessly operate alongside your other systems such as safety, human resources and quality.
Benefits of utilising Workers Compensation Services
1. Staying Compliant. Our knowledge and experience ensures your organisation has in place compliant management systems and resourcing in accordance with the current legislation.
2. Better Outcomes. We uncover opportunities to improve outcomes and achieve cost reductions through better alignment of resources, both internal and external.
3. Cost Reductions. Alternative Opportunities to access alternate insurance programme structures (self-insurance, retro paid loss, etc) that would reduce overall costs to the organisation.
4. More Cost Reductions. Through an improvement in the role definition and service delivery of external providers.
5. Even More Cost Reductions. Via improved efficiency of internal resources.
When should you engage WCS for Management System Design
You should give us a call for help with the design and implementation of your organisation’s improved management systems if:
1. You’re not clear about what you workers compensation costs are – or why.
2. You’re not confident that the resources you have in place are adequate.
3. Your insurance programme costs are high and/or increasing.
4. You’ve not undertaken a review or audit of your systems previously.
5. You’re considering alternate insurance programme options (such as self-insurance or retro paid loss arrangements).
6. Legislative changes have been introduced by the Regulator.