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Human Factors Strategy Roadmap

Our team of psychologists and ergonomists has the combined experience of all key areas of human factors. We use this to help you develop a strategy and roadmap for integrating human factors into relevant aspects of your business.

Who's it for?

  • Safety and operational managers who need to integrate human factors into their safety and operational management processes.
  • Engineering managers who need to integrate human factors into their engineering management systems.


A human factors strategy and roadmap enables you to:

  • identify relevant objectives and priorities
  • identify how human factors needs to be integrated with your existing processes
  • avoid duplication of effort
  • have clarity and transparency for how you will achieve your objectives
  • define a common language for human factors

Find out more

Our team are happy to provide more information. Please click on the relevant button below to contact us.

Many organisations address human factors issues in their day-to-day activities but do not have a strategy or roadmap. Human factors needs to be integrated with wider business processes to ensure they are implemented and effective. This includes safety, operational and engineering management activities.

The first stage involves examining what the company already does that equates to human factors practice. There are typically practices which may not currently be identified within the human factors remit. The review can take the form of a simple gap analysis or a more structured Human Factors Maturity® Model assessment. Both of these approaches are undertaken in a facilitated interactive workshop. The outcome is a roadmap/ action plan for how the human factors priorities need to be implemented. The roadmap often includes internal education and training, identifying relevant tools and techniques, and clarifying the expertise required at different stages. Preparation of strategy documents requires a more detailed review of business process documentation. This is to ensure that the human factors structure fits in the most relevant part of the organisation’s management system. Once this is defined, the human factors process can be defined. This may include supporting documentation, such as procedures and standards.