A roundtable with industry leaders on how organisations can effectively provide the highest possible Duty of Care standards to their employees.
There is no denying that the business travel landscape looks different today than it did yesterday. The COVID-19 pandemic has left an indelible mark on the sector and is having to adjust to the constantly changing environment.
Francis Chong - Vice President, Collinson Assistance, Asia Pacific and Dr. Simon Worrell – Collinson’s Global Medical Director recently hosted an exclusive virtual roundtable titled 'Navigating Medical, Security & Travel Risk Management in the New Era' in partnership with Corporate Travel Community. In this roundtable, they discussed the most important changes related to the health and duty of care of all staff.
Key takeaways from the session are:
- Trends in business travel in 2022
- Challenges in travel risk management
- Key points from ISO 31030, the new global benchmark for travel risk management
Learn more about ISO 31030 by downloading our complimentary eBook.
About The Speakers
Francis Chong ,Vice President for Collinson Assistance for the Asia Pacific region
From establishing remote sites hospitals for the energy industry, to the building of travel solutions for the corporate traveller, Francis has spent the last decade in helping numerous organisations including Top Fortune 500 companies to build critical assistance solutions and execute duty of care to their employees. Francis has worked extensively with various organisations across sectors including banking, insurance, hospitality, energy, oil and gas, mining, airlines and automotive.
Dr. Simon Worrell, Global Medical Director, Collinson
Simon leads Collinson’s medical services department and has two decades of experience in the delivery of international medical assistance and emergency care, with expertise in immunology and communicable diseases. He provides medical direction to the medical assistance teams across the globe, and also focuses on wider international health challenges such as the Ebola, Zika and now COVID-19 pandemics.