Abstract: Part A of this document, the Literature Review, built on the 2012 Working Safe in Rural and Remote Australia Project report, and noted the conclusions of additional available research published from 2011 onwards. National Model Workplace Health and Safety guidelines prompted re-consideration of some pre-2010 research finding and recommendations. Analysis of violent / trauma events involving the remote health workforce over the past 12 months resulted in re-evaluation of what was previously accepted as the major hazards and risks affecting staff safety and security. Part B of this document collated information provided during industry and community consultation. It also reports on findings from the questionnaire completed by 90 currently or recently practicing members of the remote health workforce. This information reinforced many of the priority issues identified in the literature review. Consultation also identified significant safety and security issues not prioritised in research, and provided up to date information about the opinions and motivation of Fly-In Fly-Out RANs, an increasingly significant component of the total remote health workforce. In preparing this report, the project has gathered comprehensive information about issues influencing remote health workforce safety and security. This provides a sobering account of the challenges faced by clinicians and managers. Many of the identified issues canbe responded to positively with limited cost implications, although the contribution of industry stakeholders is required to progres s change. However, other initiatives involve considerable costs. P rocurement, repair and maintenance of facilities, accommodation and equipment will require the contribution of funding agencies. Using the information compiled from the literature review and industry consultation, the project is now well placed to progress with the completion of other outputs .