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BusinessBasics Australia Pty Ltd
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Does your workplace embrace WHS? 
Despite a rocky start in 2012, now almost all states and territories in Australia have harmonised and embraced the Workplace Health and Safety (WHS) legislation.
For national businesses this has made it an easier process to stay on the right side of the legal requirements, but in reality it is in the best interest of any workplace to have a proactive approach to WHS and to strive to do more than the bare minimum.
Within your business it is vital that you are demonstrating strong leadership in ensuring you have a safe workplace and that each person – whether they are an employee, management or owner – view safety as a key individual (as well as organisational) responsibility.

To read more, visit our website. 

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BusinessBasics specialises in compliance and management solutions for organisations of all sizes, covering all industries.

Our highly experienced team of consultants and auditors can assist with anything from a single site audit to a complete ongoing management solution.

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Easy Ways to Simplify Your Business

As soon as you open the office door on Monday morning, the phone starts to ring. You answer it while you open the emails that are already flooding your inbox.
Your desk is covered in paperwork that you need to start immediately, and urgent memos are already coming through from other departments.

When this represents the first ten minutes of your workweek, how frantic will the rest of the week get?

If you’re tired of your business’ hectic environment, it’s time for a change. Read our blog below for tips on how to simplify your business, improve its efficiency and make the office an enjoyable place for everyone.

Visit our website to read on tips on how to simplify your business

#management   #businesstips  

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Top Business Leadership Trends in 2015

When Alan Mulally took over as Ford’s CEO in 2006, the company was in tough shape. It had lost a large piece of its market share, and none of its brands were performing well. Development lagged behind other automakers, and labour union costs limited competition at home and overseas.
Now, eight years later, Mulally has retired from Ford, but many will exemplify his leadership skills for years.
Mulally had the ability to drive new thinking. He changed the structure of Ford’s teams and encouraged more collaboration, so innovation thrived under his direction. Managers started asking for help and teams tackled problems together. Mulally was transparent and shared how things really were.
As we begin a new year, organisations are under similar pressure to perform. Revenues are dropping, costs are increasing, and business leaders are being asked to do more with less.
Many business leaders feel unprepared and lack confidence in a time when the market is uncertain and complex. But the experience of others holds powerful lessons for managers who find themselves in similar circumstances.
Let’s see how certain skills, exemplified by leaders like Mulally, will inspire similar greatness this coming year.

For more information visit our website. 

How to Keep Your Quality Manual Relevant after ISO 9001-2015

By the end of 2015, the International Organization for Standardization (ISO) will release the newest version of ISO 9001. Although bureaucracy tends to get more complicated over time, ISO 9001-2015 reduces the documentation your company needs to meet quality standards.
You don’t need a quality manual anymore to be ISO 9001–certified. But don’t get excited yet. Yes, quality manuals can be a lot of work, but they’re still important for your company. Instead of abandoning your quality manual, you can rethink it—what it contains, how it’s written, and how you access it.

To read more on How to Keep Your Quality Manual Relevant after ISO 9001-2015 visit our website. 

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BusinessBasics specialises in management solutions for organisations of all sizes, covering all industries.
For more information on our management solution for your business visit our site: to find out more.

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Worker fatalities

As at 12 June 2014, 78 Australian workers have been killed while at work.

With the occurrence of each work-related fatality, Safe Work Australia records information, updates statistics and prepares various reports.

The number of worker deaths listed on this page is based on initial media reports and is only a preliminary estimate for the number of people killed. Work-related status cannot be confirmed until the death is investigated by the appropriate authority. Once this has occurred, it is reported in Safe Work Australia’s Monthly Notifiable Fatality reports and Work-related Traumatic Injury Fatalities reports.

As at 12 June 2014, 78 Australian workers have been killed while at work. 

Safe Work Australia also collects and reports on a range of other work health and safety and workers compensation statistics.

View the Safe Work Australia statistics page -
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