What if we could mitigate workplace safety disasters before they start?
What if we could train an equipment operator’s vision consistently over time, to reduce the number of preventable injuries that occur in the workplace?
This would mean that rather than reacting to an incident that’s already occurred or depending solely on wearables that track contributing factors, we can track the trends of those factors and gather data regarding a worker’s performance over time. We would know a mobile equipment operator’s visual performance state before they even start their shift. Now doesn’t that sound like the future of workplace safety?
Sensori Safety, a Vision Performance Training Company based in Louisville, KY is transforming the Safety Industry in ways that have never been seen. We offer a Safe Sight Vision and Neurocognitive Performance training program designed to assess, analyze, and measure vision perception, reaction time, focus, and hand-eye coordination for mobile equipment operators.
Our two-phase vision training program is designed to determine how workers see, process, and respond to information. Interested in learning more about the world’s only Safe Sight vision performance testing and training solution for mobile equipment operators? Check out our website here: https://www.sensorisafety.com/What-is-Visual-Sensory-Training
Want a Visual Demo?
➡️Sensori Safety Neuro Training: https://youtu.be/X9rqsdf_Ir0
➡️Sensori Safety Reflex Training: https://youtu.be/YSTXCJltKWc
My name is Tony Mudd, the founder of SensoriSafety. After a decade of working as a Safety Professional, I am always asked what caused me to go into the field of Workplace Safety. What fueled my drive and passion to ensure that workers make it home safely, all started with a man named Joe.
On January 24th, 1996, Joe, a career company veteran of 25 years, and a husband and father of 5, went to work and did not come home. On that night, his wife of 45 years received one of the most terrifying phone calls of her life. Joe’s employer called, informing his wife that she needed to get to the job site right away. Filled with fear, wondering what she would witness when she arrived, she left immediately and headed to the job site. When she arrived, she was overwhelmed by the blaring sounds of fire engines and paramedics; her sight blocked by a sea of police officers flooding the crowd.
Struggling to hear past the pounding sounds of her heartbeat, Joseph’s wife rushed forward, as close as she could get. There she saw Joe’s fellow work community gathered around the facility, eyes filled with tears and faces hung low with grief, asking if Joe was still alive.
As his wife stood tall, pulling together all the strength she had left, one of Joe’s friends from the facility approached her saying, “I’m so sorry to tell you this, but Joe was crushed; crushed by 5,000 pounds of lumber.” Unable to bear the news, his wife fainted. Joe was crushed by a load of wood that was hoisted and accidentally released by an untrained crane operator who claimed that he did not see Joe working in the area. The crane operator’s failure to see him changed Joe’s life forever.
Joe was rushed to the local hospital where due to his legs, feet, and lower torso being crushed, he underwent 16 hours of reconstructive surgery. Joe had over 60 broken bones and was told that he would never walk again. For 12 hard and dreadful months, Joe was paralyzed from the legs down, restricted to a body cast, and unable to walk and care for himself. After one full year of being confined to a body
cast and another 2 years of physical therapy to gain back his mobility, Joe lost his job and his mental health deteriorated from post-traumatic stress disorder.
Although Joe survived this incident, it did in fact take his life; his life of providing for his family and being free from pain and agony. This
man named Joe was my grandfather.
At the young age of 7, I watched as my grandfather fought for the life he once knew. From struggling to walk with a cane to limping and holding onto walls as he made his way to the restroom, to going from one doctor’s appointment to another and taking several prescription medications each day, my grandfather was not the same. Following this incident, I could never play ball with him, go on road trips, or have him stand by my side as I graduated from school. Although he survived physically; mentally and emotionally he did not
make it. He was never himself again. This incident not only stole his life; it stole my experiences with him as well.
As a result, workplace safety is not just a job, it’s personal. I know what it feels like to be on the other side of the investigation receiving the call that changes everything. When I think of my grandfather, a hardworking and committed family man who had given so much just
to take care of others, and who believed in creating his own future, I can’t help but think about that future being taken from him. A future, taken because others did not see the value in being proactive vs reactive. Like many other injuries in the workplace, my grandfather’s injury was
I became a Safety Professional to prevent someone else from having to experience a story like my grandfather’s. To prevent another person from having their whole life changed in a split second. I went into the safety industry because I naturally care about people. I believe that all people deserve to make it home safe, no if’s, and’s, or but’s about it!