Safety Within the Craveable Community

Craveable People: May 14, 2021

 Supporting the safety of our people is our top priority here at Craveable Brands.

Underpinning Craveable Brands’ ambitious growth plans for 2021 is our value of care for the people involved in a of 180 in-house experts, 400 Franchise Partners and 12,500 strong front-line teams.

Through continually evolving safety protocols and training, through to sharing resources to help with mental health, Craveable is committed to supporting the health and welfare of its people.

Group CEO at Craveable Brands, Karen Bozic, puts safety into perspective; “Safety is the number one priority in this business, and I think that’s never been more important. Safety has really guided every decision we’ve made over the last year” Ms Bozic said.

“Nearly 13,000 people work across our business every day, and it is our responsibility that they go home safely every time they come to one of our stores. The same goes for our customers. Safety is a constant journey and the good thing about being in a business like ours, is a Franchise Partner is never doing that by themselves. We take the learnings across our franchise base every week to provide best practice information and support, training reminders and more.”

Mental health and wellness are also a safety priority at Craveable Brands. The company conducts regular internal wellness surveys; has a team of Mental Health First Aiders across the country; an annual Mental Fitness Month delivers a series of bespoke education, training and tools to help employees and Franchise Partners which is also supported by continued Wellness content delivered by health educators across the year.

Trudie Harriman, Chief People Office at Craveable Brands, says; “Safety’s absolutely the most important thing we focus on here, within the people team, but also at Craveable Brands. Keeping everybody safe is our priority, whether they’re our customers, our crew members or our franchise partners. It’s about making sure that we have the understanding of the regulations, but more importantly it’s about how we look at safe practices, how we adopt that in everything we do and how we ask the question; is this safe for me? And that’s a really important part of our cultural campaign for safety.”