SUPERVISOR’S SAFETY TRAINING. PART 1: IIPP, Haz Com, and Emergency Plan compliance basics. On-the-job injury/illness statistics. Bureau of Labor & Statistics 2005: 5,702 workplace deaths in US 16 workers avg. fatally injured/day
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IIPP, Haz Com, and Emergency Plan compliance basics
(b) Each employee shall comply with occupational safety and health standards and all rules, regulations, and orders issued pursuant to this Act which are applicable to his own actions and conduct.”
Enacted in 1990 by the California legislature. This law is designed to protect workers as well as the public.
Makes organizations and their managers criminally liable when they fail to warn their employees and report to Cal-OSHA the existence of “serious concealed dangers of which the corporation and its managers have actual knowledge…”
Investigations can be long and involved.
Convictions can involve fines and/or imprisonment.
A person having both:
Note: you do not have to have the words “manager” or “supervisor” in your title for you to be considered as a manager.
A danger related to a product or business practice, that creates a substantial probability of death, great bodily harm, or serious exposure to an individual.
Cal/OSHA standards are admissible in any civil proceedings to define standard of care in negligence lawsuits.
Important note: If you are visited by an OSHA enforcement officer, do not turn them away. Ask them to wait and contact EH&S immediately for assistance.
The next few slides will provide information regarding each component.
For task/job hazards:
Job Safety Analysis (JSA)
Usually completed by the Supervisor, unless assigned to subordinate.
For work environment hazards:
Job site inspections:
Find hazards and eliminate or minimize them before the job is performed!
Employees should be encouraged to report hazards to the supervisor or EH&S as soon as possible. Form is available for employees to do this anonymously.
Which jobs/tasks to pick first?
Other considerations when prioritizing:
How do you complete a JSA?
with each step
eliminate or minimize each identified hazard
Your ability to control hazards decreases as you go down the following list of solutions…
Must be done in a timely manner…
Common threads leading to injuries:
Training and proper supervision to ensure tasks are completed properly can reduce the risk of injury.
Step 1:Determine which training is necessary.
Step 2:Determine scope of training.
Step 3:Identify goals and objectives
Step 4: Conduct the training and collect/maintain documentation.
Step 5: Provide refreshers as needed
Every employee must receive training regarding:
This training should be completed before beginning work.
of the departmental IIPP
with the employee.
Campus Emergency Evacuation
The Hazard Communication Standard (HazCom) was created by Cal-OSHA to provide individuals with information about the chemical hazards on the job, and how to protect themselves against those hazards.
Chemicals are hazardous if they:
The HazCom Standard details three-pronged compliance:
1) Chemical manufacturers are required to:
2) Employers are required to:
3) Employees are required to:
How do I find MSDS’s?
Determine the level of training needed
Level 1: High chemical use/exposure potential
(Research/laboratory, Ag or Grounds Maintenance)
Consult with EH&S for training.
Level 2: Medium chemical use/exposure potential
Consult with EH&S to training.
Level 3: Minimal chemical use/exposure potential
(Administrative/Office work/Non-lab teaching)
See outline of necessary training on next slide.
Provide training on:
* Training handouts available from EH&S
The following documentation forms have been developed for your use: