Whether you are building or interpreting a bowtie, the place to start is with the hazard.
This describes the potential source of harm under consideration. It will often describe a ‘normal’ aspect within the operating environment and sets the context and scope of the bowtie, for example driving a car on a busy motorway – this is an activity where risks are present.
A hazard can be focused on:
Hazards are often part of normal business activities and not necessarily something that can or should be eliminated. There is also the possibility to have more than one top event from one hazard as, for example, there would be a number of risk events associated in driving on a motorway.
The condition, object or activity with the potential of causing injuries to personnel, damage to equipment or structures, loss of material or reduction of ability to perform a prescribed function.
Read all @UK_CAA
Did Santa fill your stocking with a new drone?
30 December, 2016
CAA statement on Super Puma EC225LP and AS332L2 Airworthiness Directive
7 October, 2016
Amazon UK Services Ltd ordered to pay £65,000 for breaching dangerous goods regulations
23 September, 2016
Read all News
Mandatory occurrence reporting
7 December, 2016
Guidance for flying drones
17 May, 2016
Offshore helicopter operations
12 December, 2015
Read All Blogs