Different travelers,
different duty of
care needs

Different travelers,
different duty of care needs

What do the below travelers all have in common? They’ve dropped off their company’s traveler tracking platform.

This VP extended her trip over the weekend but booked her hotel outside the corporate travel program. No data exists in the company’s records of her weekend whereabouts.

This crew traveler flew out on a one-way ticket without a return booked. 24 hours after departure, his location dropped off the traveler tracking map completely.

This expat is a US national and passport holder living overseas.  When US travelers receive warnings, she is not included.

This traveler is LGBT and was asked to travel to a country where homosexuality is illegal. Tailored  information and alternative travel options (including virtual attendance) were not provided ahead of the trip.

This traveler is driving her own vehicle to a meeting in another city. No car was booked; therefore the meeting is not registered in the traveler tracking platform.

This crew traveler arrives in country, and then boards a bus to a final destination 3 hours further inland. The final destination has a much different risk rating than the airport location.

Duty of care remains a top priority for travel managers and their c-suite sponsors. Yet standard duty of care solutions still have gaps the industry needs to address. Because risk management spans multiple departments, multiple people can hold responsibility for it. Travel, safety and HR all need to work closely together to ensure the company meets duty of care requirements for ALL employees.

What do the below travelers all have in common? They’ve dropped off their company’s traveler tracking platform.

This VP extended her trip over the weekend but booked her hotel outside the corporate travel program. No data exists in the company’s records of her weekend whereabouts.

This crew traveler flew out on a one-way ticket without a return booked. 24 hours after departure, his location dropped off the traveler tracking map completely.

This expat is a US national and passport holder living overseas.  When US travelers receive warnings, she is not included.

This traveler is LGBT and was asked to travel to a country where homosexuality is illegal. Tailored  information and alternative travel options (including virtual attendance) were not provided ahead of the trip.

This traveler is driving her own vehicle to a meeting in another city. No car was booked; therefore the meeting is not registered in the traveler tracking platform.

This crew traveler arrives in country, and then boards a bus to a final destination 3 hours further inland. The final destination has a much different risk rating than the airport location.

Duty of care remains a top priority for travel managers and their c-suite sponsors. Yet standard duty of care solutions still have gaps the industry needs to address. Because risk management spans multiple departments, multiple people can hold responsibility for it. Travel, safety and HR all need to work closely together to ensure the company meets duty of care requirements for ALL employees.

Download our travel risk management roadmap to help build your strategy

Identify gaps in your duty of care program

Identify gaps in your duty of care program