How we win

We keep ourselves and others safe and healthy so that we can reach our full potential.

Why we put values first

We win as a team when we make the well-being of our people and visitors our top priority. Nothing is more important than health and safety in the workplace; our Zero Harm Vision and associated goals keep us focused. Keeping everyone safe is a shared responsibility. We look out for one another in our daily activities, to prevent injury and accidents, and we take appropriate actions if we see anything that could cause harm. Practicing good safety habits protects us, makes our work environment more comfortable and allows us to focus on delivering exceptional customer experiences and solutions.

Elderly woman sharing her story in a support group
Top view of people having a discussion around a conference table with a floor plan on it

What winning looks like

We promote a culture of Zero Harm by:

  • Knowing and following all safety guidelines and procedures
  • Never taking unnecessary risks in the workplace or asking others to do so
  • Stopping what we’re doing immediately if it becomes unsafe, even if it means delaying production or the job
  • Always reporting unsafe or unhealthy conditions or behaviors, such as workplace hazards, broken or missing equipment, threats of violence or weapons on Company property
  • Knowing what to do in case of injury or other emergency
  • Arriving at work free of any substance that could impair judgment or threaten safety

Think first


A production line colleague asked me twice this week to cover for him while he took quick, unscheduled breaks. His new medication is occasionally making him feel dizzy. I told him I was worried the side effects might put him and others at risk. He said there was nothing to worry about—he would soon adjust to the medication. Do I need to take any action?


We all have an obligation to act if we become aware of a potential health and safety risk. Failing to do so would be a violation of this Code. You should advise your colleague to speak with his supervisor, who may consider a temporary reassignment of duties or other accommodation. You should let him know that if he’s unwilling to raise the issue, you and others will be obliged to do so. We respect everyone’s right to privacy, but safety is paramount.