Stirling's foundation is rooted in proactive communication & advice, dedicated reliable service and innovative business solutions. This enables us to create a comprehensive custom insurance program efficiently that supports and enhances your company's mission.
Case Claim Management
Claim Tracking and Cost Allocation
Safety Training & Program Review
Out-Placed Return to Work Programs
Mock OSHA Audits
Lock-Out Tag-Out Training
“Filing a claim” is the process you go through to get a payout from your insurance company when something bad happens. Claims involve paperwork, photos, damage appraisal, and sometimes (depending on the nature of the claim) legal action. While all that might sound like a bit of a headache, the good news is: Claims end with you getting the funds you need to cover repairs, auto body work, or medical bills — without footing the whole bill yourself. We are here to help your navigate this process and make sure it is done right.
Step 1: Make the right phone calls.
Step 2: Fill out the required forms.
Step 3: Get damages assessed.
Step 4: Cover your deductible.
There are several methods that you can use to measure the effectiveness of your safety training program. Survey your employees at the end of training. Surveys can evaluate the presenter, material provided and the value in the safety training. Test the knowledge of your workers before and after the safety training.
In addition, safety checklists are documents used during safety inspections for the identification of potential hazards. OSHA has provided a wide range of checklists for the identification of potential hazards in a variety of industries and applications.
A return to work (RTW) program is the formal policy that outlines general procedures for handling work related injury or illness. It represents an employer's commitment to the health, safety and recovery of workers following an incident.
In a return to work program, employees work in a transitional role, also known as light duty. This is usually a modified version of their original job. Tasks that could strain their injury – like lifting or stretching – are removed. If their job can't be modified, creating a temporary role is an alternative.
A self-conducted mock OSHA inspection should be done at small, low hazard workplaces without a safety director or safety department.
The Lockout/Tagout standard requires the adoption and implementation of practices and procedures to shut down equipment, isolate it from its energy source(s), and prevent the release of potentially hazardous energy while maintenance and servicing activities are being performed.
A lockout/tagout procedure should include the following six steps: Preparation, Shutdown, Isolation, Lockout/tagout, Stored energy check & Isolation verification.
Hazmat is the shortened form of "hazardous materials," which the U.S. Department of Transportation describes as materials that could adversely affect people and the environment. Hazmat certification is required for workers who handle, remove or ship hazardous materials.
Hazmat training is a course designed for individuals involved in hazmat handling or response to a hazmat (hazardous material) leak, spread, spill or accident that may cause further damage to life, health, properties or the environment.