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Emergency Exit and Assembly Points

. Emergency Exit and Assembly Points. Fire alarms are tested on Fridays, in case of an emergency, please walk the safest route to outside, assembly points are outside the main gate. Washroom Facilities. Smoking Facilities. Mobile Phones.

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Emergency Exit and Assembly Points

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  1. .

  2. Emergency Exit and Assembly Points Fire alarms are tested on Fridays, in case of an emergency, please walk the safest route to outside, assembly points are outside the main gate.

  3. Washroom Facilities

  4. Smoking Facilities

  5. Mobile Phones Please switch off your mobile phones or any other electronic devices.

  6. Refreshments

  7. Break Times Today we will take 3 breaks, 15 minutes in the morning, 30 minutes for lunch and then 15 minutes in the afternoon.

  8. Fair Processing Note Driver Link Training, and its Consortium are bound by The Data Protection Act 1998 We are required to gather certain information for the purpose of uploading Periodic Training hours to the DVSA database. External auditors may require to see these documents from time to time We will NOT share your information with any other party other than for the purpose stated above.

  9. Compliance You can check that we have recorded your Periodic Training hours by visiting the following website; www.direct.gov.uk/checkdrivercpc You must complete 7 hours training in order for these hours to be uploaded to your licence, anything less is fraudulent and will not qualify 7 hours can be broken in to 2 x 3.5 hour sessions providing they are within 24 hours.

  10. Your Participation Qwizdom icons in the top right corner of the screen indicate an electronic question Pencil icons in the top right corner of the screen indicate a paper exercise Speech bubble icons indicate an interactive slide, use the mouse to click where you think the answer is.

  11. Your Participation Hold the Power button to switch on your Q6 remote Enter your unique ID number using the number keys Press join Your remote should now read ‘Ready’

  12. Your Participation To answer a question, use the up and down arrows to highlight your chosen answer Then Press Send

  13. In the unlikely even that you feel aggrieved by this training, you are entitled to follow the Complaints Procedure You can obtain information on this procedure by telephoning 01942 826133 and asking for Kevin Allen, or email; kev@driverlinktraining.co.uk Complaints

  14. Course Objectives The aim of this 3.5 hr module is to instil you with confidence to act accordingly if you happened to be the first person on the scene of an accident This course is not a First Aid course, but does cover a lot of basic First Aid requirements Hopefully, your new found knowledge may be enough to one day save a life.

  15. Any Questions…?

  16. Overview Statistics

  17. Statistics – GB Road Deaths According to the DfT’s most recent National Road Traffic Survey released in June 2016, there were 23,869 people killed or seriously injured on UK roads in 2015 As a percentage, what kind of numbers do you think were occupied by the following?

  18. Statistics – GB Road Deaths Pedestrians 22.41% Pedal Cyclists 13.99% Motorcycle Users 22.63% Car Occupants 36.20% Bus & Coach Occupants 1.17% Goods Vehicle Occupants 2.62%.

  19. Statistics – GB Road Deaths Why is it do you think that the numbers are significantly lower for bus, coach and LGV occupants?

  20. Statistics – GB Road Deaths In 2015 - What percentage of fatal accident do you think happened in Built Up areas? In 2015 - What percentage of fatal accident do you think happened in Rural areas? In 2015 - What percentage of fatal accident do you think happened on motorways?

  21. Fatalities by TC Area Regions: 2015 North East: 62 Scotland: 162 Yorkshire: 149 North West: 178 East Mids: 174 West Mids: 162 East of England: 195 Wales: 105 London: 136 South West: 173 South East: 236

  22. Statistics – Summary In 2015, there were 1732 fatalities on UK roads, which is a 2% decrease since 2014 In 2015, there were 22,137 serious injuries on UK roads, a 3% decrease since 2014 In 2015, there were 162,340 slight injuries on UK roads, a 4% decrease since 2014.

  23. Yes or No Having seen official statistics, would you consider Driver CPC, and any other training to be a worth while cause?

  24. Scene Assessment Arriving at the Scene Assessment Emergency Services

  25. Call the emergency service Give treatment Stay in your car, or Drive away so that you don’t block access. If you are the First person or one of the first to arrive at the scene of a RTC or Road Traffic Collision you may be required to give help, which of the following would you do? Instructor cue, use button No.3

  26. In GB nobody is legally obliged to provide First Aid Other European Countries have differing rules with some making you legally responsible to provide First Aid You cannot be sued for providing First Aid to an individual (non responsive casualty) Individuals can refuse First Aid from you as a First Responder You still have HSE regulations you must adhere to Remember just by calling emergency services you might save a life. Do I have to help ?

  27. Health & Safety at Work Act 1974 What Are Your Responsibilities? You have a duty of care to yourself and others Do no harm! Be safe, never risk your own safety Take limited risks If put in place, follow your employers guidelines. Is there a definitive Answer?

  28. Danger Arriving at the Scene Your first instinct should always be to assess, use the abbreviations D.R.A.B. D Always make sure the scene is safe, there is no point in becoming another casualty!

  29. Response Arriving at the Scene Your first instinct should always be to assess, use the abbreviations D.R.A.B. R • Check to see if the casualty, or casualties, are conscious

  30. Airway Arriving at the Scene Your first instinct should always be to assess, use the abbreviations D.R.A.B. A • Airway maintenance is the most important skill in First Aid

  31. Breathing Arriving at the Scene Your first instinct should always be to assess, use the abbreviations D.R.A.B. B • Check to see if the casualty is breathing, your next action largely depends on this.

  32. SAFE Approach Some people prefer to us the SAFE approach instead of DRAB, what Is S.A.F.E Approach? Shout for help Assess the scene Free from danger Evaluate

  33. Assessing the Scene Are there any fire risks, such as leaking petrol? Are there any vehicles displaying ADR labels? If so, are the containers leaking? How many people are involved? Are any children involved? They can easily be over looked Are you at risk of other vehicles colliding with you?

  34. Identifying your location Smart phones – incorporate GPS mapping Road signage (junction numbers) Emergency telephones (roadside) Sat Nav.

  35. 999 puts you through to a regional call centre generally via an analogue switch 112 puts you through via a digital switch to a local call centre If you are on a mobile they can track you within 20 metres If your mobile is GPS enabled within a few feet If you or someone else is trapped 112 is better than 999 112 is the emergency telephone number that can be dialled free of charge from any phone in order to reach emergency services within the European Union Do you know about 112 ?

  36. In the event of a collision, contact the emergency services immediately In the case of injuries always request the Ambulance Service In the event of casualties Police are automatically diverted to the scene Paramedics receive live updates on route to the accident location whilst you are talking to the operator. Emergency Services

  37. Information Relay On calling 999 or 112, what information could you be asked for? Your name / vehicle details The location of the accident (try to be specific) Details of the casualty if you can Is there risk of fire Are there any chemicals (ADR) vehicles involved Is there risk from further collision – they relay information to the Highway Agency to close the motorway / road Try to give as much detail of the injuries sustained by the casualty and if anyone is trapped Do not PANIC – once you have issued your location a Ambulance is immediately allocated to the incident.

  38. Accidents Involving Hazardous Goods If you can see leakage stay away from the vehicle, follow the drivers instruction at all times until the emergency services arrive Instruct people who can to move to a safe distance If you can see warning labels relay the information on them to the emergency services Do not use any form of ignition i.e. smoking this can cause a Bleve (a tanker explosion) Be mindful of vapour not just the liquid (there can be 1000 times more vapour than visible liquid) far more dangerous Try to stand upwind to reduce the affect of any vapour inhalation (cryogenic gases can freeze lungs in a fraction of a second) If the driver has been injured only approach the vehicle after assessing the risk. Remember self preservation at all times. DON’T BECOME A CASUALTY!!!!

  39. Casualties Basic First Aid Needs C.A.B.C.D.E The Unconscious Casulaty Treatment of a Casualty CPR - Explained

  40. First Aid Kit 10 things we can we expect to find in a First Aid Kit, can anybody name any? Wipes Dressings Tweezers Gloves Eye Wash Plasters Bandage Scissors Bandage

  41. Triage What is Triage ? Translated from French, it means “to Sift” How do we apply it as First aiders ? Do the most for the most, do not be distracted by none life threatening conditions.

  42. C.A.B.C.D.E What is C.A.B.C.D.E? What does it stand for? Catastrophic Bleeds Airway Breathing Circulation Deformity Extremities

  43. Once you have determined some BASIC facts about the condition of the casualty or casualties, What do you do? Get help straight away ? Start to deal with injuries/problems you find? Treat what Kills first? Appropriate Action

  44. What are they ? In simple terms a catastrophic bleed is when the flow of blood cannot be controlled by applying direct pressure to the injury These can be in the form of: Total or partial dismemberment Arterial damage Internal bleeding (crush – impact injury) Brain injury Apply as much pressure as you can until paramedics arrive on scene. Catastrophic Bleeds

  45. Is the casualty’s chest moving? Place your cheek near their mouth Open their mouth to check for obstructions Remove dentures if they wear them Gently tilt their head back to open the airway Loosen tight fitting garments i.e. shirt collars and ties Can the casualty be moved safely? Airway (non responsive casualty)

  46. If the casualty shows no sign of breathing Tilt the casualties head backwards Open their mouth checking for obstructions Pinch their nose firmly Make an air tight seal around their mouth with yours Breath into their airway checking after each breath the casualty chest is moving up and down Regulate your breathing dependant on the casualty i.e. reduce your pressure with infants. Breathing

  47. Check the casualty for bleeding Assess whether immediate attention is required Apply direct pressure with a bandage If the bandage becomes soaked apply a new bandage on top of it and reapply pressure Use the 3 bandage principle (only discard the third bandage leaving the first two on) Constricted pupils and or grey skin colouration may indicate internal bleeding In the event of internal bleeding try to elevate the chest. Circulation

  48. Deformity in basic terms means any body part that has been forced into a position outside of its normal restriction Broken legs Broken Arms / Wrists / Digits Trunk damage from crush or impact accidents Cranial damage Do not try to reposition limbs this action could cause further injury and risk internal bleeding. Deformity

  49. Check for bleeding Injuries Risks from other objects Skin colouration Sweating Other signs of medical shock such as shaking, constricted pupils, conscious but non responsive. Extremities

  50. What is the first priority when assessing the scene of an accident Casualties Contacting emergency services Your safety and others, or Telling your boss you are going to be late. Discussion stage before the answer is revealed…

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