REWRITE THE PLAYBOOK
5 Practical Steps for Effective Implementation
Published March 26th, 2020
A quality policy is an organization's official statement on its commitment to the promotion, maintenance, and improvement of quality. Communicated to all employees and made available to business partners and customers, it is a brief document stating how the organization’s values and goals are aligned with industry standards and compliant with regulations on quality.
Below are 5 steps to ensure that you effectively implement your quality policy within your organization.
iAuditor, the world’s most powerful quality and safety inspection app and software, is a tool that can help organizations across different industries reinforce commitment to quality by proactively catching non-compliance to quality standards and regulations, implementing corrective actions, measuring quality performance, watching out for trends across multiple sites and teams, automating recordkeeping, and helping prepare for certifications.
Use this Good Manufacturing Practice (GMP) Compliance Checklist to evaluate your company’s adherence to manufacturing protocols such as quality control procedures. Perform facility walkthroughs of all relevant systems.
onduct a gap analysis to determine up to what extent your company is already meeting ISO 9001 requirements and where the emphasis of your implementation efforts should be. Assess the context of your organization, quality control procedures, etc.
Identify the unnecessary items stored in the manufacturing site and ensure machines, equipment, and tools are kept clean and in working order. Improve business productivity through workplace cleanliness and efficiency using this 5S checklist.
Site supervisors and operations managers perform scheduled LPAs on the production floor and assess the conformance of staff to quality control procedures. Determine conformance with a reference image of the ideal scenario for a specific question.
Validate the quality of purchased raw materials based on set acceptance criteria. This incoming inspection checklist has been designed to make it easier for quality inspectors to specify required actions based on the identification tagging system.
Classify product defects according to type, location, or cause and indicate how often they occur. Quality control inspectors can easily identify the product to be inspected, take/attach photos with annotations of defects, and sign off with a digital siganture.
SafetyCulture staff writer
As a staff writer for SafetyCulture, Erick is interested in learning and sharing how technology can improve work processes and workplace safety. Prior to SafetyCulture, Erick worked in logistics, banking and financial services, and retail.
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