What is SAFe? | Atlassian (2023)

The Scaled Agile Framework®(SAFe®)is a set of organizational and workflow patterns for implementing agile practices at an enterprise scale.The framework is a body of knowledge that includes structured guidance on roles and responsibilities, how to plan and manage the work, and values to uphold.

SAFe promotes alignment, collaboration, and delivery across large numbers of agile teams. It was formed around three primary bodies of knowledge: agile software development, lean product development, and systems thinking.

As businesses grow in size, SAFe provides a structured approach for scaling agile. There are four configurations in SAFe to accommodate various levels of scale: Essential SAFe, Large Solution SAFe, Portfolio SAFe, and Full SAFe.

Dean Leffingwell and Drew Jemilo released SAFe in 2011 to help organizations design better systems and software that better meet customers’ changing needs. At that time, teams used traditional project management processes to deliver software. But as the need to rapidly respond to changing market conditions increased, new frameworks emerged to help businesses improve solution delivery across their enterprises, and SAFe was born. Today, SAFe is one of the most popular scaled agile delivery frameworks, and SAFe’s worldwide community of practitioners continue to evolve it.

Core principles and values

Core Values

SAFe’s core values describe the culture that leadership needs to foster and how people should behave within that culture in order to effectively use the framework.


SAFe requires that companies put planning and reflection cadences in place at all levels of the organization. With these in place, everyone understands the current state of the business, the goals, and how everyone should move together to achieve those goals. By synchronizing people and activities regularly, all levels of the portfolio stay in alignment. Information flows both upward and downward in a timely fashion, unlike traditional top-down, command and control structures.

Built-in quality

In the SAFe framework, agility should never come at the cost of quality. SAFe requires teams at all levels to define what “done” means for each task or project and to bake quality development practices into every working agreement. According to SAFe, there are five key dimensions of built-in quality: flow, architecture and design quality, code quality, system quality, and release quality.


SAFe encourages trust-building behavior, including planning work in smaller batch sizes so problems can be surfaced sooner, providing real-time visibility into backlog progress across levels, and inspect and adapt rituals.

Program execution

Program execution is the heart of SAFe and powers everything else in the framework. Teams and programs must be able to deliver quality, working software and business value on a regular basis.


SAFe requires lean-agile leadership behavior because only leaders can change the system and create the environment necessary to embrace all of the core values.

(Video) SAFe Explained in Five Minutes

SAFe Principles

The Scaled Agile Framework’s principles are meant to improve the company as a whole by inspiring lean-agile decision making across functional and organizational boundaries. The principles are intended to influence the decisions of not just leaders and managers, but of everyone in the organization and condition their mindset to shift from traditional waterfall thinking to lean-agile thinking, where practices like Lean Portfolio Management are applied.

Principle #1 Take an economic view

Inspired by the theories on product development flow from Donald Reinertsen's best selling books, achieving the shortest sustainable lead-time requires each individual in the decision-making chain to understand the economic implications of delays. Delivering early and often isn’t always enough. According to SAFe, sequencing jobs for maximum benefit, understanding economic trade-offs, and operating within lean budgets are all responsibilities that need to be shared throughout the organization. Many of the concepts and tools are drawn from Reinertsen’s theories on product development flow.

Principle #2 Apply systems thinking

SAFe encourages people using the framework to apply systems thinking to three key areas: the solution itself, the enterprise building the system, and the value streams. Solutions can refer to products, services, or systems delivered to the Customer, whether they are internal or external to the Enterprise.

Large solutions have many interconnected component parts, so team members should have a higher-level perspective on how their part fits into the bigger picture. When thinking about the enterprise building the system, people following SAFe should consider the organization’s people, management, and processes. So, if an organization is looking to optimize the way people work, it may need to eliminate silos, become cross-functional, and form new working agreements with suppliers and customers. Finally, the enterprise should clearly define how value flows from concept to cash in the solution development value streams. Leaders and management need to maximize the flow of value across functional and organizational boundaries.

Principle #3 Assume variability; preserve options

By default, designing systems and software is an uncertain exercise. This principle addresses uncertaintyby bringing in the concept of set-based design, which calls for retaining multiple requirements and design options for a longer period in the development cycle. The set-based design also relies on empirical data to narrow the focus on the final design option further in the process.

Set-based design helps inform decision-making during times of uncertainty by identifying the options and intended outcomes, much like a strategic bet. The concept of integrating “learning milestones”, which refers to adeadline for a decision, is instrumental to set-based design. The more teams learn over time, the more choices they can eliminate. The more choices they eliminate, the easier it is to identify the best path forward and produce the best possible outcome for customers.

Principle #4 Build incrementally with fast, integrated learning cycles

Similar to Principle #3, this principle addresses risk and uncertainty through learning milestones. It is not enough for each component part of the system to prove functional, the whole system must be considered to assess the feasibility of the current design choices. Integration points must be planned on a regular cadence to accelerate faster learning cycles. These integration points are an example of Walter A Shewhart’s plan-do-check-adjust cycle, a framework for continuous quality improvement and mechanism for controlling the variability of development. Shewart's work and the work he inspired are often within SAFe.

Principle #5 Base milestones on objective evaluation of working systems

Demonstration of an actual working system provides a better basis for decision making than a requirements document or some other superficial evaluation of success. Including stakeholders in those feasibility decisions early on supports trust-building and systems thinking.

(Video) SCRUM vs SAFe : What's the difference? How are they related?

Principle #6 Visualize and limit Work in Process (WIP), reduce batch sizes, and manage queue lengths

Limiting work in process helps stakeholders see exactly how work is playing out.

The three elements of this principle represent the primary ways for maximizing throughput and accelerating value delivery - or in other words, implementing “flow”. As the saying goes "How do you eat an elephant? One bite at a time."

When you apply this to software development, this means limiting the amount of overlapping work , the complexity of each item of work, and the total amount of work tackled at a given time. Small batch sizes allow for constant validation that work is headed in the right direction. And managing queue lengths ...

This principle seeks to offer guidance on optimizing for this for the best results.

Principle #7 Apply cadence, synchronize with cross-domain planning

Agile teams naturally apply cadence through sprints or iterations. Creating a cadence for all possible matters reduces complexity, addresses uncertainty, builds muscle memory, enforces quality, and instills collaboration. Synchronizing these cadences enables the people and the activities to move like cogs in the wheel where learned information informs decisions and incremental planning.

Principle #8 Unlock the intrinsic motivation of knowledge workers

Inspired by influential management consultant Peter Drucker and author Daniel Pink, this principle is one of our favorites! It's about unleashing the potential of teams and helping leadership take the perspective of coaching and serving their teams over a command-and-control mindset.

Principle #9 Decentralize decision making

Reducing queue lengths and taking an economic approach by decentralizing decision making, gives teams the autonomy they need to get work done. Leaders should preserve their decision-making authority for topics of strategic importance and enable teams to make informed choices on everything else.

How does SAFe Work?

Organizations that are ready to implement SAFe usually have executive-level sponsorship,a strong purpose for change, and a foundation in Scrum.

Scaled Agile, Inc. provides a SAFe implementation roadmap that contains detailed steps on how to get started and set up the organization for widespread adoption across portfolios. The 12 steps for implementing SAFe include:

  1. Reaching the tipping point
  2. Train lean-agile change agents
  3. Train executives, managers, and leaders
  4. Create a lean-agile center of excellence
  5. Identify value streams and ARTs (Agile Release Trains)
  6. Create the implementation plan
  7. Prepare for ART launch
  8. Train teams and launch the ART
  9. Coach the ART execution
  10. Launch more ARTs and value streams
  11. Extend to the portfolio
  12. Sustain and improve

How does SAFe compare to other scaled agile frameworks?

Although Scaled Agile Framework® (SAFe®) is widely adopted across enterprises with large software development teams, other scaled agile frameworks have gained traction over time. All frameworks for scaling agile share five main components: inspiration from the 12 Agile Manifesto principles, cadence, synchronization, Scrum, and quality development practices. Understanding other frameworks’ origins, core differences, and the conditions for their successful application can help organizations choose which framework best suits their needs.

Want more background on some of the top scaled agile frameworks? Check out the Agile at scaleoverview page on the Agile Coach.

(Video) Scaled Agile Framework (SAFe) Tutorial | SAFe Agile Framework Tutorial | Introduction to SAFe Agile

SAFe vs. Scrum@Scale

In Scrum@Scale (S@S), everyone is part of an interchangeable Scrum team. Depending on their goals, networks of Scrum teams come together to form an ecosystem. The purpose of S@S is to create a network of Scrum teams through a ‘scale-free architecture,' meaning, basic Scrum roles and events are linearly scaled without introducing new process dynamics. For example, one Scrum of Scrum (SoS) may not be enough for a very complex product with 25 Scrum teams, so a Scrum of Scrum of Scrums (SoSoS) with a Scrum of Scrum of Scrums Master (SoSM) may be needed.

Although S@S is generally less prescriptive, it does offer one guiding question to help organizations determine whether they’re ready to scale: If you add more people to the system does performance increase exponentially or does productivity suffer?

Similarly to SAFe, S@S does offer reference content online including an extensive Scrum@Scale guide which is increasing in popularity.

S@S is most successful when

  • The technology stack is object-oriented (i.e. vertical user stories can actually be delivered in two weeks)
  • An organization’s feature teams have T-shaped skills, product-centric values, and minimum bureaucracy
  • An agile or Agile Lifecycle Management (ALM) tool is not required until practices are second nature
  • The executive team is willing to practice scrum and remove impediments for the organization

SAFe vs. Large-Scale Scrum (LeSS)

Large-Scale Scrum (LeSS) takes a minimalist approach to roles, structure, and artifacts. Where SAFe offers four configurations toaccommodate teams of greater and greater size and with increasingly complex solutions, LeSS offers two configurations: LeSS for two to eight teams and LeSS Huge for more than eight teams. LeSS also differs in its stance that product owners should have complete content authority and strategic influence, where SAFe encourages a more democratic approach. And while in SAFe many factors inform strategy, LeSS places an emphasis on a customer-centric approach focused on paying customers.

Similar to S@S, LeSS scales from Scrum events, artifacts, and roles. And both SAFe and LeSS emphasize systems thinking, lean thinking, and similar guiding principles. LeSS, however, places a heavy focus on waste reduction across the organization, with the goal of continuous improvement.

LeSS is most successful when

  • Scrum teams have mastered Scrum
  • Leadership is willing to continuously restructure and experiment for the greater good
  • There is alignment on the definition of the product
  • There is alignment on the definition of done
  • External coaches are working with organizational, team, and technical groups
  • There are feature teams versus component teams with T-shaped skills
  • The organization is willing to get rid of project management paradigm completely

SAFe vs. DA

Unlike the rest of the frameworks described, Disciplined Agile (DA) is a toolkit that enables organizations to decide what way of working makes the most sense to fit them. It offers lightweight agile governance which is rooted in Scrum and Kanban, along with transformation knowledge in areas like HR and finance, governance, DevOps, portfolio management, and more. DA involves situationally employing different levels of scale for each project and places an emphasis on decision-making enablement to help guide strategic direction.

DA is most successful when

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  • Organizations want to define their own scaled agile path(s)
  • Organizations want to remain flexible across the enterprise
  • Organizations want to preserve process and/or framework choices

SAFe vs Spotify

The Spotify “model” is a people-driven, autonomous set of practices that can be applied for coordinating agile teams. It was never intended to be a model or framework, but some businesses have adopted it as such. Spotify places an emphasis on self-organizing, cross-functional, and co-located teams called "squads" (the equivalent of a scrum team). Comparatively, SAFe has no such stipulation on the co-location of teams, for PI planning it is encouraged.

Squads are organized into larger units called "tribes". Dependencies between squads are few and handled through Scrum of Scrums when they occur. Knowledge sharing is enabled through "chapters" and "guilds," informal groups organized based on skill sets and interests.

Compared to other examples, where online resources, training courses, and certifications are available, resources on the Spotify model are limited to a publicly available blog and other companions pieces developed by its pioneers and fans. The model is growing in popularity, so it’s likely we’ll see more on this in the future.

Spotify is most successful when

  • Applying the ideas in your own business context
  • The organizational culture focuses on learning, allowing for mistakes, and taking controlled risks
  • Teams and products are “loosely coupled, closely aligned” to avoid dependency conflicts

SAFe 5.0

A central tenet of SAFe is that it continues to evolve in collaboration with its community of practitioners around the world. Most recently, Scaled Agile, Inc. launched the 5.0 version of SAFe. Key changes included the addition of a 10th principle, "Organize around value," and changing Step 12 from “Sustain and improve” to “Accelerate.” But there’s much more involved. Curious to learn more? Check out our What’s new and what’s changed in SAFe 5.0 blog.


Frameworks like SAFe and the ones discussed above provide a viable option for helping businesses effectively scale agile within their organizations and achieve their business outcomes. But just as important are the tools you choose to help you amplify existing practices and realize the full benefits of those practices. Enter, Atlassian’s Jira Align, an enterprise agile planning platform built for SAFe. Using Jira Align you can improve visibility, strategic alignment, and enterprise adaptability in order to accelerate your digital transformation.

Learn more

What is SAFe? | Atlassian (1)

Jessica Piikkila

Jessica Piikkila has been in the agile transformation business for over 10 years with deep roots in product management and agile coaching across multiple industries and capacities. The agile mindset has gotten her through tough personal challenges in life and fosters her love of learning. You will see her cracking the enterprise agility code with our customers.

(Video) Scaled Agile Framework (SAFe) Explained Quick and Easy


How do you explain a SAFe? ›

The Scaled Agile Framework® (SAFe®) is a set of organizational and workflow patterns for implementing agile practices at an enterprise scale. The framework is a body of knowledge that includes structured guidance on roles and responsibilities, how to plan and manage the work, and values to uphold.

What are the 4 levels of SAFe? ›

SAFe Full Configuration consists of four levels: Team, Program, Large Solution and Portfolio.

What is a solution in SAFe? ›

Developing an effective solution that is fit for its intended purpose, that is desirable, viable, feasible, and sustainable—is the larger aim of SAFe. As described in the Development Value Streams article, a solution is either a final product or a set of systems that enable an organization's operational value stream.

What are the core values of SAFe? ›

The four Core Values of alignment, built-in quality, transparency, and program execution represent the fundamental beliefs that are key to SAFe's effectiveness. These guiding principles help dictate behavior and action for everyone who participates in a SAFe portfolio.

What are examples of being safe? ›

Be responsible for your personal safety:
  • Be alert to potential danger.
  • Trust your instincts.
  • Be aware of all your surroundings.
  • Avoid anything that does not feel safe.
  • Anticipate possible problems.
  • Be vigilant and prepared for anything.
  • Report suspicious activity.

What are three ways to be safe? ›

Bad things can and do happen and the world can sometimes seem like a very scary and dangerous place. Fortunately there are some precautions you can take to reduce your risks.
Do not act like a victim.
  • Act confident. ...
  • Be polite and helpful, but do not compromise yourself. ...
  • Be with friends or a crowd. ...
  • Partake responsibly.

What is a SAFe 5? ›

A Certified SAFe® 5 Agilist (SA) is a SAFe enterprise leadership professional who is part of a Lean-Agile transformation.

What does SAFe stand for in agile? ›

SAFe stands for Scaled Agile Framework, and it is a knowledge base used by development teams to implement Agile principles into large organizations. It adjusts the best practices of Agile project management to make the methodology work for bigger teams.

What is the definition of SAFe in agile? ›

The Scaled Agile Framework, or SAFe, is an agile framework developed for development teams. Most importantly, SAFE's foundation consists of three metaphorical pillars: Team, Program, and Portfolio. Furthermore, SAFe gives a product team flexibility.

What are the 3 types of solution? ›

What are the 3 types of solutions? Solid solution, Liquid solution, Gaseous solution.

What is a SAFe problem? ›

Safe problems are lingering issues that are within our control such as: procrastination, hesitation, overeating, blaming others for your troubles, avoiding commitment to a relationship or avoiding making a decision. On the other hand, a quality problem is much different - you've had plenty of those before as well.

What are the components of SAFe? ›

What are the 10 essential SAFe elements?
  • 1) SAFe Lean-Agile Principles. ...
  • 2) Real Agile Teams and Trains. ...
  • 3) Cadence and Synchronisation. ...
  • 4) Programme Increment (PI) Planning. ...
  • 5) Customer Centricity, DevOps and Release on Demand. ...
  • 6) System Demo. ...
  • 7) Inspect & Adapt. ...
  • 8) IP Iteration.

What are the 7 competencies of SAFe? ›

The seven core competencies are:
  • Lean-Agile Leadership.
  • Team and Technical Agility.
  • Agile Product Delivery.
  • Enterprise Solution Delivery.
  • Lean Portfolio Management.
  • Organizational Agility.
  • Continuous Learning Culture.

What is a SAFe value? ›

The four SAFe core values are alignment, built-in quality, transparency, and program execution.

Why is safety an important value? ›

A safe and healthy workplace not only protects workers from injury and illness, it can also lower injury/illness costs, reduce absenteeism and turnover, increase productivity and quality, and raise employee morale. In other words, safety is good for business.

What are the 5 tips for safe? ›

Top safety tips!
  • Improve safety culture. My number one tip is to improve your workplace safety culture! ...
  • Avoid worker fatigue. ...
  • Hazard communication. ...
  • Take breaks to move. ...
  • Keep good posture. ...
  • Ensure everyone is wearing PPE. ...
  • Use tools and machines properly. ...
  • Always be aware of emergency exits and plans.
Jul 19, 2019

What is the right to be safe? ›

The right to safety can be defined, quite simply, as follows: Everyone has the right to the highest attainable standard of protection against natural and man-made hazards. This definition is supported by other economic, social and cultural rights agreed in international human rights instruments.

What makes a person feel safe? ›

Feeling safe means being self-assured and ditching the self-doubt. It means waking up in the morning and deeply knowing that you deserve to live in a safe space and have the happiness that it brings. Feeling safe is the ultimate goal of psychotherapy or any other means of self-exploration.

How do you stay safe in everyday life? ›

Personal Safety Tips
  1. Lock your office door whenever you leave, even if you're just going out "for a minute."
  2. Take care of your keys. ...
  3. Do not prop doors open. ...
  4. Know where fire alarms and emergency exits are located. ...
  5. If you smell smoke or see a fire, pull the fire alarm and leave the building immediately.

How are the 5 Whys used in SAFe? ›

Once a cause is identified, its root cause is explored with the 5 Whys technique. By simply asking 'why' multiple times, the cause of the previous cause is uncovered, and added to the diagram. The process stops once a suitable root cause has been identified and the same process is then applied to the next cause.

What is the passing score for SAFe? ›

The SAFe® Program Consultant (SPC) upgrade exam score is as follows: 45 questions, with 90 minutes to complete. Passing score is 71% 32 correct answers out of 45 questions are required to pass.

How do I pass the 5.1 SAFe? ›

Know the exam content
  1. Step 1: Study SAFe materials. Review the course slides and your notes after the class. ...
  2. Step 2: Target your weaknesses. To make the best use of your time, you need to target not only your perceived weaknesses but your objective weaknesses. ...
  3. Step 3: Engage creatively with the content.
Aug 18, 2020

Why SAFe is better than agile? ›

SAFe Agile vs Agile differ significantly from one another. The amount of iterations they do is one of the most significant distinctions. In contrast to the Agile approach, which has no set time limit for iterations, SAFe is an iterative process with four iterations in a release plan.

Why SAFe is better than Scrum? ›

The major difference between the two depends on the way they choose to handle their work. In simple words, Scrum is basically used to organise small teams, while SAFe®️ is used to organise the whole organization. Moreover, Scrum tends to miss many important aspects that SAFe®️ manages to contain.

What is SAFe vs agile? ›

So, the main difference between Agile and Scaled Agile is that Agile was designed for small teams with specific roles, whereas Scaled Agile is designed to scale all the way up to the enterprise. Get to know more about agile vs traditional project management.

What is the ultimate goal of SAFe? ›

The goal of SAFe is to synthesize this body of knowledge, along with the lessons learned from hundreds of deployments. This creates a system of integrated, proven practices that have improved employee engagement, time-to-market, solution quality, and team productivity.

What are different words for SAFe? ›

Synonyms of safe
  • secure.
  • alright.
  • well.
  • unharmed.
  • intact.
  • sound.
  • healthy.
  • all right.

What are the 5 examples of solution? ›

Here is a brief list:
  • Salt water is formed when we mix salt (generally table salt) in water. ...
  • Sugar water is formed by mixing sugar in water.
  • Mouthwash consists of a number of chemicals dissolved in water.
  • Tincture of iodine is obtained by dissolving crystals of iodine in alcohol.

What is a true solution? ›

A true solution is a homogeneous mixture of two or more substances in which the particle size of the material dissolved (solute) in the solvent is less than 10-9 m or 1 nm. True solution is exemplified by a simple sugar solution in water.

What are basic solutions? ›

Basic solutions contain ions, conduct electricity, turn red litmus paper blue, and feel slippery to the touch. Examples of common basic solutions include soap or detergent dissolved in water or solutions of sodium hydroxide, potassium hydroxide, or sodium carbonate.

What does SAFe mean in mental health? ›

Safe can be defined as free from harm or hurt. So, feeling safe means you do not anticipate either harm or hurt, emotionally or physically.

How many types of SAFe are there? ›

Generally, there are four main types of home safes. These are burglary-resistant, fire-resistant, jewelry safes, and gun safes.

What are the 3 main core competencies? ›

Competencies fall into three main categories: Core, Cross-functional and Functional. All are important, but there is a hierarchy.

What are the 5 key competencies? ›

The CASEL 5 addresses five broad and interrelated areas of competence and highlights examples for each: self-awareness, self-management, social awareness, relationship skills, and responsible decision-making.

What are the 3 standard competencies? ›

Competencies are defined at three levels of attainment: Level 1 – knowledge and understanding Level 2 – application of knowledge and understanding Level 3 – reasoned advice and depth of technical knowledge.

What does reasonably SAFe mean? ›

Expectation of Safety

A reasonably safe premises is also considered one that is free of hazards that any reasonable visitor or person should expect. For example, it's reasonable for a visitor to expect that the floor they are walking on is dry.

Why is safety a priority? ›

Safety has a direct correlation to employee retention.

With safety measures in place and training provided, the burden of worrying about safety and health is minimized for the employees. Plus, if safety is a priority in your facility, you will have less employees leave over time due to injuries or health conditions.

What is the best grade of SAFe? ›

The highest rating, Grade VI, means that the safe has the greatest level of resistance in the event of an attack, whereas a Grade 0 rating indicates less resistance. However, this does not mean that safes that have Grade 0 ratings are not worthy of your attention.

What is the best factor of safety? ›

Factor of Safety Definition

The higher the number of FoS, the safer the product or structure is. An FoS of 1 indicates that a structure or component will fail immediately when the design load is reached and will not be capable of supporting any extra load.

What are the benefits of safety? ›

  • improved health and wellbeing.
  • greater productivity.
  • higher performance.
  • increased job satisfaction.
  • greater work participation and increased social inclusion.
  • increased individual, team and organisational resilience.
  • lower absenteeism rates.
  • less workplace injury and workers' compensation claims.
Mar 8, 2022

How is safety a value? ›

The concept that safety is a value can simply be viewed as an ethic that guides the way an individual views safety and safety-related behaviour. In the workplace, it means that safety is not simply viewed as a top priority on par with productivity; rather it is an ethic that guides everything employees do.

How do you explain safe and unsafe touch? ›

Explain to children that when you remove a splinter, you're doing so to keep them healthy, which makes it a safe touch. Unsafe touches. These are touches that hurt children's bodies or feelings (for example, hitting, pushing, pinching, and kicking). Teach children that these kinds of touches are not okay.

How can you explain safety first? ›

First means preceding all others in time, order, or importance. So to put it together.....”Safety First” means to put the condition of being safe from harm, injury or loss before other matters; making safety of considerable importance.

How would you describe a safe workplace? ›

A safe workplace is one where employees feel secure and enjoy a safe space, company values, and a positive co-working environment that encourages respect for everyone. So, where do you start? The foundations of a safe workplace are built on policies that comply with state and federal laws.

What is another way to say safe? ›

synonyms for safe
  1. intact.
  2. protected.
  3. secure.
  4. okay.
  5. snug.
  6. cherished.
  7. free from danger.
  8. guarded.

What is safety one word answer? ›

1. the quality or condition of being safe; freedom from danger, injury, or damage; security. 2.

What are the 5 safety rules? ›

The 5 safety rules at a glance
  • Disconnect completely. Meaning that the electrical installation must be disconnected from live parts on all poles. ...
  • Secure against re-connection. ...
  • Verify that the installation is dead. ...
  • Carry out earthing and short-circuiting. ...
  • Provide protection against adjacent live parts.

What are the safety words? ›

The most common safeword system is the "traffic light" system, in which "red" means "stop", "amber" or "yellow" means "proceed with caution", and "green" means "more, please!"

What are the 7 safety tips? ›

Seven Basic General Industry Safety Rules
  • Keep work areas clean. ...
  • Use the proper tool for the job. ...
  • Always wear the proper PPE for the work task. ...
  • Never work on live equipment. ...
  • Make sure chemicals are properly labeled and stored.
  • Communicate hazards to other personnel. ...
  • Stop work when needed to address hazards.

What are the 7 steps to safety? ›

The seven steps to safety are:
  • Step 1: Make Your Place Safe.
  • Step 2: Cool Tools for Family Rules.
  • Step 3: Feel Safe with People.
  • Step 4: What's Special about Our Family?
  • Step 5: Emergency.
  • Step 6: Ready Yet?
  • Step 7: Make a Care Plan.


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