Testimonials about Safety Speaker John Drebinger
Testimonials – What people are saying about Safety Speaker John:
“This was the first time we have brought John in to talk to a large contractor workforce. We have had him give presentations several times to ExxonMobil employees but not to contractors. John’s presentation was very well received and had the positive impact I was hoping to achieve.
How people feel drives how they behave and we have been working hard to achieve a positive safety culture and environment on this turnaround. John’s fun, positive presentation and messages hit the mark and was a great way to kick off the turnaround work!”
Phil Stallman, Baytown Site Mechanical
OTHER PEOPLE SAY
“John’s humor and storytelling always makes me think and get excited about how I can share safety with others”
“Reminded me that companies don’t get hurt, people do”
“He successfully meshed our safety theme into his presentation”
“Learned that people don’t have to present safety concepts, but get to present safety concepts and ideas”
“I realized I affect more than my employee’s lives, but those they come in contact with and so on…. ”
“Loved the magic, enthusiasm, and the humor while still being serious about safety”
“Upbeat, energetic, informational”
“His use of magic to illustrate points was very effective”
“Safety speaker John keeps your attention and gets audience involved”
“I will get better results during my safety meetings after learning from John”
“Great examples to take home and use”
“12 elements of an effective presentation is useful to me in developing safety training’s”
“Simple, concise, easy to retain”
“John has a passion and is very energetic in his delivery style”
“Relevant to everyday life”
“Fantastic presentation again, even though I’ve seen you for years, it is always different!”
“Bring John back next year!”
Articles Written about John’s Presentation
Next up was safety and motivational speaker John Drebinger, who has recently shed 100 pounds as part of his personal commitment to health and safety.
Aside from people taking responsibility for their own safety, Drebinger also said people need to look out for each other.
“We don’t want people learning from experience about safety,” he said.
As an example of the distractions all around people, he managed to take a wristwatch off of Dennis Hines, Dryden associate director for programs. Hines was assisting Drebinger with a magic trick when the distractions allowed for the watch to be acquired.
When driving, he said to assume that other drivers are distracted and advised taking precautions such as giving them a bit more room from bumper to bumper.
“You can predict the future by observing the world around you. A dented-up car may be the best a person could afford, or it might be they bought it new and the dents are a sign saying, ‘I can’t drive,’” Drebinger said.
If a person observes something unsafe, they should “make a difference and do something,” he said. Asking a person if they want you to look out for their safety is one way to limit the potential discomfort of taking that step, Drebinger said. For full article (Click Here)