Today, with competition in industry at an all time high, TPM may be the only thing that stands between success and total failure for some companies. It has been proven to be a program that works. It can be adapted to work not only in industrial plants, but in construction, building maintenance, transportation, and in a variety of other situations. Employees must be educated and convinced that TPM is not just another "program of the month" and that management is totally committed to the program and the extended time frame necessary for full implementation. If everyone involved in a TPM program does his or her part, an unusually high rate of return compared to resources invested may be expected. Total productive maintenance (TPM) is a maintenance program concept. Philosophically, TPM resembles Total Quality Management (TQM) in several aspects.
TPM brings maintenance into focus as a necessary and vitally important part of the business. It is no longer regarded as a non-profit activity. Down time for maintenance is scheduled as a part of the manufacturing day and, in some cases, as an integral part of the manufacturing process. It is no longer simply squeezed in whenever there is a break in material flow. The goal is to hold emergency and unscheduled maintenance to a minimum. TPM’s motto is "zero error, zero work-related accident, and zero loss".
How You Will Benefit:
- Increase productivity and OPE (Overall Plant Efficiency) by 1.5 or 2 times.
- Increase OEE (Overall Equipment Efficiency)
- Reduce the manufacturing cost by 30%.
- Satisfy the customer’s needs by 100 % (Delivering the right quantity at the right time, in the required quality.)
- Reduce accidents
- Audio – Video
- Audio- Video
- Case Studies
- Desk Top Exercises
- Learning by Doing
Who Should Attend?
Supervisors & Operators, Production / Maintenance Staff, Line Staff, Engineers / Managers/ Plant Heads / Operational Excellence Team
- Introduction to TPM
- TPM Learning Objectives
- Pillars of TPM
- The TPM Process.
- Productive Maintenance & Continuous)
- Autonomous Maintenance
- Planned Maintenance
- Overall Equipment Effectiveness (OEE)
- The Six Big Losses
- Brief introduction to other Pillars
- TPM Implementation Strategies
- Quality Maintenance
- P-M Analysis
- EHS pillar
- Office TPM
- Early Management
- Case Studies
- Plant Tour (If possible)
- Specialized manual and course materials
- Instruction by an expert facilitator
- Small interactive classes