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Garrison Safety Stand Down

Garrison Safety Stand Down

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Garrison Safety Stand Down

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  1. INSTALLATION SAFETY OFFICE FORT CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY Garrison Safety Stand Down 21 June 2011

  2. INSTALLATION SAFETY OFFICE FORT CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY

  3. INSTALLATION SAFETY OFFICE FORT CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY Garrison Safety Stand Down Accident Statistics

  4. ACCIDENTS FY11 ROLLUP Recordable Accidents (R)

  5. ACCIDENTS FY11 ROLLUP Recordable Accidents (R)

  6. ACCIDENTS FY11 ROLLUP Recordable Accidents (R)

  7. ACCIDENTS FY11 ROLLUP Recordable Accidents (R)

  8. TOP 5 ACCIDENTSFY 11

  9. INSTALLATION SAFETY OFFICE FORT CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY Garrison Safety Stand Down Risk Management

  10. RISK MANAGMENT

  11. RISK MANAGMENT Garrison Activities Off Duty Combat Operations Stability Operations Base Operations Training

  12. RISK MANAGMENT • RISK MANAGEMENT EXAMPLE • MISSION: MOW THE LAWN • STEP 1: IDENTIFY HAZARDS • LAWNMOWER • FLYING DERIS • NOISE • SUNBURN • STEEP SLOPES • STEP 2: ASSESS THE RISKS • Operating a machine with a high speed spinning blade with rocks flying on steep slopes is a HIGH risk activity

  13. RISK MANAGMENT • RISK MANAGEMENT EXAMPLE • MISSION: MOW THE LAWN • STEP 3: DEVELOP CONTROLS • LAWNMOWER - Read owners manual, operate safely • FLYING DERIS – Eye protection, long pants • NOISE – Hearing protection • SUNBURN – Sunscreen, clothing • STEEP SLOPES – Survey terrain, identify limits of lawnmower • STEP 3 (cont.) MAKE DECISIONS • After implementing controls mowing the lawn is a LOW risk

  14. RISK MANAGMENT • RISK MANAGEMENT EXAMPLE • MISSION: MOW THE LAWN • STEP 4: IMPLEMENT CONTROLS • Ensure you follow the controls you developed • Start mowing the lawn • STEP 5 SUPERVISE AND EVALUATE • As lawn is mowed ensure controls are followed and effective • After mowing evaluate if controls worked • Determine if other controls are needed the next time you mow

  15. INSTALLATION SAFETY OFFICE FORT CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY Garrison Safety Stand Down Extreme Weather & POV Safety

  16. WEATHER HAZARDS • FORT CAMPBELL EXPERIENCES MANY SUMMER STORM EVENTS • (THUNDER STORMS, TORNADOES, FLOODS AND DROUGHTS) • EVERYONE IS AWARE OF THE HAZARDS ASSOCIATED WITH THESE EVENTS • (RAIN, WIND,DAMAGE, HAIL, LIGHTNING, STREET FLOODING DROUGHT FIRES) • HOW ARE YOU, YOUR OFFICE AND FAMILY PREPAIRED FOR THESE EVENTS? • WHERE DO YOU GO IN THE EVENT THERE IS A TORNADO WARNING AT WORK, AT HOME? • WHERE DO YOU SHELTER FROM STORMS AT WORK AND HOME.HOME? • HOW CAN YOU PROTECT YOURSELF YOUR EMPLOYEES AND YOUR FAMILY FROM SEVERE WEATHER EVENTS? • PREPARE AN EMERGENCY PLAN FOR YOUR WORK AND HOME . • Required for work by 29 CFR 1910.38 Means of Egress • Help for an automated plan can be found at ; http://www.osha.gov/SLTC/etools/evacuation/expertsystem/question1.htm?allLinks • KNOW THE SAFEST PLACE TO GO FOR DIFFERENT EMERGENCY EVENTS. • ENSURE EVERYONE KNOWS WHERE TO GO AND WHAT TO DO IN THE EVENT OF THE EMERGENCY. • PRACTICE YOUR EMERGENCY PLANS AND MAKE IMPROVEMENTS (Source: NOAA Photo Gallery)

  17. SAFETY ON THE ROAD • Prior to traveling out of town: ensure your vehicle is Inspected • by a certified mechanic. • Ensure a family member or a trusted friend is aware of your travel plans / the route you are taking / and when you plan to arrive. • Plan ahead - Know what route you’re taking, check the area for cell phone coverage before beginning your travel , and use a detailed map or GPS. • Ensure that you have a fully stocked emergency kit in the event of roadside emergency. • Check the weather conditions before and throughout your travel. • Drive to arrive - Avoid becoming an aggressive driver / Stay Alert and avoid distractions / If you plan on drinking, don’t plan on driving. • Leave early and avoid risks / Be prepared for delays in your travel schedule. • Wear your seat-belt and make sure all passengers do so as well. • Plan Rest Stops – Stop every 2 hours for a minimum of 15 minutes. Fatigue Kills!

  18. LEAVING CHILDREN IN VEHICLES • NEVER LEAVE A CHILD UNATTENDED IN A VEHICLE.  NOT EVEN FOR A MINUTE! • Be sure that all occupants leave the vehicle when unloading. Don't overlook sleeping babies. • Always lock your car and ensure children do not have access to keys or remote entry devices.  • If a child is missing, check the car first, including the trunk. Teach your children that vehicles are never to be used as a play area. • Make "look before you leave" a routine whenever you get out of the car. • MEDICAL FACTS • Heatstroke occurs when a person's temperature exceeds 104 degrees F and their thermoregulatory mechanism is overwhelmed; • A core body temperature of 107 degrees F is considered lethal as cells are damaged and internal organs shut down.  • Children's thermoregulatory systems are not as efficient as an adult's and their bodies warm at a rate 3 to 5 times faster than an adult’s.

  19. ADJUSTING YOUR MIRRORS

  20. COMMON CAUSES OF FATAL ACCIDENTS • SPEEDING AND AGGRESSIVE DRIVING THE CAUSE OF MANY CITATIONS ON AND OFF POST • NOT WEARING SEATBELTS Although an average of 98% wear seatbelts on post, off post fatalities show many still not wearing their restraints. • DRIVING UNDER THE INFLUENCE It takes 12 to 18 hours for alcohol to clear from your body. • DRIVING FATIGUED Fatigue and long drives are common causes of accidents during vacation time. • DRIVING DISTRACTED The cell phone and texting has become an epidemic and is responsible for many crashes. On post texting and use of hand held cell phones are illegal.

  21. MOTORCYCLE TRAINING • DODI 6055.4 requires that All Soldiers Take the Basic Rider course before operation of their motorcycle. This training must be Army or State approved and meet the Motorcycle Safety Foundation standards. • Civilian visitors or contracted laborers that are properly licensed to ride a motorcycle shall not be required to receive service sponsored training, or to prove that they have taken other motorcycle training in order to operate a motorcycle on a DoD installation.

  22. INSTALLATION SAFETY OFFICE FORT CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY Garrison Safety Stand Down Water/Boating Safety Sports & Heat Injury

  23. Water / Boating Safety

  24. Water / Boating Safety • Swimming. Drowning is the 2nd leading cause of death in people ages 5 thru 24. • Swim in approved areas supervised by trained life guards. • Always buddy up! Never swim alone. • Know your limits. Even experience swimmers can get tired or have muscle cramps. • Safe Diving: (1) Shallow water. (2) Unseen obstacles. (3) always recon. (4) Off Limits Areas! • Supervise young children • No alcohol; Be alert to: hypothermia; the sun; and dehydration.

  25. Water / Boating Safety • Most boating mishaps involve capsizing, falls overboard, and collisions. • About 90% of all fatalities are caused by drowning, and in nearly all cases personal floatation (PFD’s) were NOT used. • Limit loading your boat to recommended weight • Limit movement inside the boat • Limit boating to safe weather and water conditions

  26. Boating Safety Boating. More people die in boat accidents than airplane and train crashes combined. US Coast Guard approved Boating Safety Class. • Know the rules of the water. • Personal Flotation Devices (PFD). • No alcohol! • Weather “Jet Skis” or “personal watercraft” are classified as Class A inboard boats. What does that mean? It means that they are subject to the same rules and regulations as any other power boat!

  27. Water / Boating Safety • DRINKING + WATER = TROUBLE • Personal Floatation Device: IT WON’T WORK IF YOU DON’T WEAR IT

  28. Water / Boating Safety

  29. Sports and Heat

  30. Sports and Heat • Get in shape, start slowly • Choose exercise appropriate for your age and conditioning • STRETCH!!!! • Start with warm-up • Finish with cool down • STRETCH!!!! • Know your exercise limits • Dress appropriately (to include PPE !!)

  31. Sports and Heat • Drink plenty of water • Avoid heavy meals at lunch time • Maintain a well balanced diet • Wear appropriate clothing / sunscreen • Follow recommended work/rest cycles • WBGT Range Control 798-3001 • Keep areas well ventilated • Schedule outdoor activities during the cooler part of the day • Use the buddy system • Monitor those at risk • Use common sense

  32. Sports and Heat • Check equipment (appropriate and safe to use) • Introduce new activities very gradually • Treat even seemingly minor injuries very carefully to prevent them becoming a big problem • If you experience pain when training STOP your training session immediately • Learn to recognize symptoms of possible injuries • Prevention of sports injuries is extremely important, especially for those who suffer frequent and common occurring injuries. • There is a range of products and exercises to help prevent future injury - if done correctly you will be healed and back to full fitness in no time. • www.stopsportsinjuries.org

  33. Sports and Heat

  34. INSTALLATION SAFETY OFFICE FORT CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY Garrison Safety Stand Down Hiking / Biking Safety

  35. Hiking / Biking Safety Biking Safety • Bicycling – The best defense against unintentional injuries is maintaining your bicycle properly and wearing a properly fitting helmet. • While operating a bicycle on post - Ensure that you follow the guidelines depicted in CAM REG 190-5, Fort Campbell Motor Vehicle Traffic Regulation. This CAM REG applies to all personnel on the installation, contact the safety office if you need a copy. • Besides the helmet – All Bicycle riders are required to wear a reflective belt diagonally across the shoulder and travel with the flow of traffic.

  36. Hiking / Biking Safety

  37. Hiking / Biking Safety Hiking Safety • Hiking –Never Go Alone! Start slow, pace yourself, stick to the trails and areas that meet your skill and fitness level. • Safety Items to bring along – Ensure that you pack a complete first-aid kit and knowing how to use it, along with water, food and individually required medical items, such as a bee sting kit and asthma inhaler. • Before you go – Have a written plan/route of activities, area map, emergency telephone numbers, locations of medical assistance, lodges and park rangers, estimated date/time of return and leave a copy with someone at home. Most hiking incidents occur when a hiker gets lost and nobody knows where to start looking for you.

  38. Hiking / Biking Safety

  39. INSTALLATION SAFETY OFFICE FORT CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY Garrison Safety Stand Down Holiday/Seasonal Safety

  40. Holiday/Seasonal Safety

  41. Holiday/Seasonal Safety Holiday/Seasonal Safety • This is one of the basic rules of camping – Never handle, aggravate, feed or attract wild animals. Clean up food debris and put items away before going to sleep. • Use precautions while outdoors – Two measures you can take to avoid sunburn and heat injuries are  wearing sunscreen and staying hydrated. • Wear the appropriate clothing for the activity – Wearing loose, lightweight and light color clothing helps to release body heat.

  42. Holiday/Seasonal Safety Holiday/Seasonal Safety • Fireworks and Fort Campbell - Fireworks are prohibited in family housing and on Fort Campbell.  These restrictions are in the post policy on fireworks as mentioned in CAM REG 420-24, Fire Prevention and Protection.  You can contact the safety office for more details. • Heat Injuries - Heat injuries happen at work as well as off duty. Know the signs and symptoms of heat cramps, heat stroke and heat exhaustion. Educate yourself on heat injuries, it may save a life.

  43. Holiday/Seasonal Safety

  44. INSTALLATION SAFETY OFFICE FORT CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY Garrison Safety Stand Down Food Safety

  45. Food Safety

  46. Food Safety • Wash your hands between each cooking task! • Avoid cross-contamination! • Always serve food on clean platters! • Keep hot food hot and cold foods cold! • Hot Foods - 140 degrees F. and above • Cold Foods - 40 degrees F. or below • Prevent Food Poisoning - When in doubt, throw it out!

  47. Food Safety • The American Picnic! • Cook foods in plenty of time to thoroughly chill them in shallow containers in the refrigerator. • Pack foods right from the refrigerator into the coolers. • Carry it inside an air-conditioned car. • Use a separate cooler for drinks. • Pack raw meats, poultry, or seafood on the bottom of the cooler. • Eat takeout foods within an hour of pick up. • Do not partially grill extra meat or poultry to use later.

  48. Food Safety • The American Picnic - Continued! • Don't put the cooked items on the same platter which held the raw meat unless you have thoroughly washed it. • Two Hour Rule - Don't leave perishable food un-refrigerated for more than two hours.  • Discard picnic leftovers that have been sitting out for more than an hour or two. • Find out if there's a source of safe drinking water at your destination.

  49. INSTALLATION SAFETY OFFICE FORT CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY Garrison Safety Stand Down Home Safety

  50. Home Safety • Did You Know! • Most falls in homes happen in the bathroom, not on the stairs! • More people are injured using hand tools than power tools! • Each year approximately 3,800 injuries and 34 deaths occur in U.S. homes due to scalding from excessively hot tap water! • Each year an average of 20,000 people are treated in hospital emergency rooms for injuries associated with garage doors! • Each year 65,000 barbecue grill fires cause as much as $27 million in property damage each year! • Falls from heights kill 140 children under age 15 each year in the United States, and seriously injure three million more, making falls are the leading cause of nonfatal injury for this age group.