A few months ago, I was working with a global manufacturing company, at one of their U.S. sites. During our project, they shared about one particular employee who lost part of his finger while performing a routine task on a machine. I was surprised when I heard that only a few months later, the same individual lost another finger while doing the exact same task again. Despite training, coaching, and suffering a significant injury, this particular employee did not change his at-risk behaviors. Records showed that upon returning to work, he continued to engage in at-risk work practices and kept bending safety policies by removing machine guarding that was in place. Could the operation have been made safer? Probably. But dozens of other employees worked on that machine as well, and none of them appeared to remove the guarding or run the machine in the same risky, rushed manner that he had been warned about before. They had all received plenty of training on how to safely operate the machine.