The cost of good quality may be broken down into preventative fees and appraisal costs.
On the other hand, internal and external failures contribute to the cost of poor quality.
The first step in lowering costs is identifying and resolving complex problems before they may spread across the system. Suppose you consider the most high-profile recall instances of the last several years. It’ll be clear that the most expensive issues did not have appropriate management from the beginning. How can a quality management system fix problems more quickly?
It is not necessary to put out flames continuously. Rather than that, adopting the advantages of a quality management system offers a more logical approach to the problem-solving process. When this is done, quality costs are reduced since reoccurrence is prevented.