As the Upstream Oil and Gas Company X reported a high risk of incidents, including Near Miss incidents, a Near Miss campaign was initiated to encourage reporting to prevent the occurrences of such incidents. In 2014, two serious accidents occurred, while 10 Near Miss incidents were reported (1:5), which is not in line with the incident pyramid (1:60). We aimed to compare levels of knowledge, behavior, and education in addition to work duration regarding reporting of Near Miss incidents before and after the campaign and associations with basic risk factors. In this cross-sectional study, primary data were collected from questionnaires related to knowledge and behavior, whereas secondary data based on education level and work duration were collected from 94 field staffs of Company X as well as in-depth interviews of 20 respondents. Most of the respondents had a high level of knowledge (61.7%), good behavior (61.7%), high education level (94.7%), and work duration ≥3 years (60.6%). The number of Near Miss reports changed by 17% (16 reports). The most common underlying causes of Near Miss incidents were mid to low knowledge level (22.2%), good behavior (20.7%), high education level (18%), and work duration ≥3 years (21.1%). However, there was no significant correlation between Near Miss reporting and knowledge, behavior, education, as well as working duration (p > 0.05).
|Journal||Journal of Physics: Conference Series|
|Publication status||Published - 7 Sep 2018|
|Event||2nd Physics and Technologies in Medicine and Dentistry Symposium, PTMDS 2018 - Depok, West Java, Indonesia|
Duration: 18 Jul 2018 → 18 Jul 2018