Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 17

be done and what will happen when deviations occur is an important part of any operation. Managers and supervisors must also live by the same rules that they require their field personnel to abide by. Having a comprehensive distracted driver policy and watching the head of sales hold a phone in one hand and write notes with his other while driving sends the wrong message to everyone at the company. The safety message starts at the top and works its way down. There also should be a driver monitoring mechanism in place. This can include supervisor observations, a citizen complaint program and telematics (remote monitoring of vehicles). Telematics platforms have become much more sophisticated over the last few years and can include vehicle location, speed, hard braking incidents, hard cornering and geo fencing. Constantly knowing how your vehicles are being driven often changes the way drivers approach their task. Having objective data to identify at-risk drivers allows managers to make informed decisions about discipline and remedial training. Many telematics providers have created scorecards and have the capability to quickly alert supervisors to unsafe driver activities. Once an at-risk or problematic driver has been identified, some form of action must take place! As many service fleets do not have the experience or resources to implement fleet best practices on their own, it is important to engage additional safety stakeholders to assist with implementing change and identifying gaps with the fleet safety program. The insurance broker usually serves as a key advisor leveraging their knowledge as well as internal and external resources to benefit their clients. They can include review policies to mitigate risk exposures, engaging the insurance carrier to review claims and identify loss drivers, and bring in safety consultants that can identify gaps in safety programs and provide education to reduce future safety lapses. A great safety program starts from within and needs to be constantly reviewed for improvement and utilizes the best resources available. Steven Bojan brings over 18 years of operations and risk management experience in the transportation industry to HUB International. He came on board as a Senior Risk Consultant in the Risk Services Division (HUB Risk Services) and is presently the Vice President for Risk Services - Fleet. He serves as a resource for HUB clients with transportation related risks, providing risk control, safety, property, environmental, and workers compensation reduction guidance to HUB's clients. He's previously worked as a Risk Management Analyst for USF Logistics, Operations Manager for a large moving and storage company; Insurance and Claims Manager for JDC Logistics, and most recently as a Risk Engineer for Zurich's Transportation Division. SAME ACTIVE INGREDIENT IN NUVAN® PROSTRIPS®, NOW IN A DIRECTED SPRAY AEROSOL. EFFECTIVE AGAINST Ants, Bed Bugs, Bed Bug Eggs, Bees, Beetles, Carpet Beetles, Clothes Moth Larvae, Cockroaches, Crickets, Fleas, Flies, Flour Beetles, Gnats, Hornets, Millipedes, Mosquitoes, Moths, Silverfish, Sowbugs, Spiders, Ticks, Wasps, Waterbugs, and Weevils. For truly effective and direct control of bed bugs, bed bug eggs and other pests, incorporate NUVAN Directed Spray™Aerosol into your pest control operation. ® © 2014 2014 AMVAC AMVAC Che Chemica micall Corpor Corporatio ationn. All All Right Rightss Reserv Reserved ed. AMVA AMVAC C, the the BEAKE BEAKERR logo, NUVAN and PROSTRIPS are U.S. registered trademarks, and NUVAN Directed Spray and AEP AMVAC Environmental Products are trademarks of AMVAC Chemical Corporation. Always read and follow all label directions. www.amvac-chemical.com. AV-2014-NUVANDIRECTEDSPRAY150WS www.flpma.org | www.pestperspectives.com 745838_Amvac.indd 1 Pest Perspectives 17 14/05/15 6:45 PM http://www.amvac-chemical.com http://www.amvac-chemical.com http://www.flpma.org http://www.pestperspectives.com

Table of Contents for the Digital Edition of Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016

Presidential Perspective
FPMA in Paradise 2016 Highlights
Wearable Technology
Drivers and Your Fleet Safety Program
FPMA Corner
Controlling Virus-Spreading Mosquitoes
Operational Excellence
Marketing Matters
Advertiser Index
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - cover1
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - cover2
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 3
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 4
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 5
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - Presidential Perspective
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 7
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - FPMA in Paradise 2016 Highlights
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 9
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - Wearable Technology
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 11
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 12
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - Drivers and Your Fleet Safety Program
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 14
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 15
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 16
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 17
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 18
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - FPMA Corner
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - Controlling Virus-Spreading Mosquitoes
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 21
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 22
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - Operational Excellence
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 24
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 25
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 26
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - Marketing Matters
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 28
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - Advertiser Index
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - 30
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - cover3
Pest Perspectives - September/October 2016 - cover4
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