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Night Time Sanitation and Maintenance: Orientation OSHA Susan Harwood Grant SH-16626-07. TO THE EMPLOYEE. If you do not understand any area of the training, please ask the trainer at once.

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Presentation Transcript
to the employee
TO THE EMPLOYEE
  • If you do not understand any area of the training, please ask the trainer at once.
  • Workplace incidents most importantly hurt employees, and keep them from their personal and professional interests

Orientation

safety health supervision
Safety & Health Supervision
  • Introductions to Supervisors and Safety Coordinators
  • If you are injured on the job, notify your supervisor immediately. Notifying your Supervisor THE SAME DAY of the injury is not only required, but is VERY important for you to be covered under Workers’ Compensation Insurance. The Safety Coordinator or your Supervisor needs to fill out the appropriate paperwork to turn in to the office. The Safety Coordinator will follow up with you on your injury.
  • Accident Reporting Procedures, including

phone to dial 911

Orientation

first aid
First Aid
  • Location of First Aid Supplies, Eye Wash
  • Universal Precautions
    • Treat all human blood and certain body fluids as if they are infectious
    • Must be observed in all situations where there is a potential for contact with blood or other potentially infectious materials

Orientation

emergency action plan
Emergency Action Plan
  • Emergency exit locations, emphasis on closest to work area
  • Location of fire extinguishers
  • Emergency evacuation meeting area
  • Emergency shelter meeting area
  • Importance of headcount

Orientation

personal protective equipment ppe
Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)
  • Location of PPE
  • When PPE is necessary
  • How to properly put on, take off, adjust, and wear
  • Limitations of the PPE
  • Proper care, maintenance, useful life and disposal

Orientation

machine safety
Machine Safety
  • Causes of machine accidents:
    • Reaching in to “clear” equipment
    • Not using lockout/tagout
    • Unauthorized persons doing maintenance or using the machines
    • Missing or loose machine guards
  • Where mechanical hazards occur:
    • Point of operation
    • All parts of the machine which move, such as:
        • flywheels, pulleys, belts, couplings, chains, cranks, gears, etc.
        • feed mechanisms and auxiliary parts of the machine
    • In-running nip points

Orientation

machine safety responsibility
Machine Safety Responsibility
  • Management
    • ensure all machinery is properly guarded
  • Supervisors
    • train employees on specific guard rules in their areas
    • ensure machine guards remain in place and are functional
    • immediately correct machine guard deficiencies
  • Employees
    • do not remove guards unless machine is locked and tagged
    • report machine guard problems to supervisors immediately
    • do not operate equipment unless guards are in place

Orientation

machine safety training
Machine Safety Training

Operators should receive training on the following:

  • Hazards associated with particular machines
  • How the safeguards provide protection and the hazards for which they are intended
  • How and why to use the safeguards
  • How and when safeguards can be removed and by whom
  • What to do if a safeguard is damaged, missing, or unable to provide adequate protection

Orientation

hazard communication
Hazard Communication
  • Location of MSDS’s and review of job specific chemicals and labeling requirements
  • Hazards of chemicals
  • Protective measures such as engineering controls, work practices, and the use of PPE
  • How to detect the presence or release of a hazardous chemical (using monitoring devices, observation, or smell)

Orientation

expectations procedures
Expectations & Procedures
  • Reporting
  • Daily requirements
  • Cleaning & sanitation
  • Workplace organization
  • Maintenance

Orientation

lockout tagout
Lockout/Tagout
  • The purpose of lockout/tagout is to prevent energy from accidentally being released while a machine or equipment is being serviced.
  • The ultimate goal of lockout/tagout is to protect the safety and health of employees.
  • Secondary is the protection of equipment from damage.

Orientation

lockout tagout13
Lockout/Tagout

ENERGY SOURCE

Any Source of electrical, mechanical, hydraulic, pneumatic, chemical, thermal, gas, water, steam, air or gravity

Orientation

lockout tagout14
Lockout/Tagout
  • Specific Locks are used by Authorized PersonsONLY for the purpose of locking out equipment
  • Example of lockout locks

Orientation

lockout tagout15
Lockout/Tagout
  • Affected Employee: an employee who is required to use machines or equipment on which servicing is performed under the Lockout/Tagout standard or who performs other job responsibilities in an area where such servicing is performed
  • Authorized Employee: an employee who locks or tags machines or equipment in order to perform servicing or maintenance
  • “Other” Employees: those whose work may require them to be in areas where lockout is used. Need to understand the procedure & the prohibition relating to attempt to restart or re-energize machines or equipment which are locked out.

Orientation

safety rules
Safety Rules
  • Safety policies are provided for your protection, as well as the protection of the employees and community around you. Please bring any safety questions or concerns to the attention of your supervisor. All accidents and near misses must be reported to supervisors so the incident can be reviewed and unsafe situations can be addressed.

Orientation

additional training may be required
Additional Training May Be Required

Formal Training as Job Appropriate

_____ Bloodborne Pathogens _____ Ergonomics

_____ Confined Spaces _____ Lifting Equipment

_____ Electrical Safety _____ Maintenance Requirements

_____ Emergency Action Plan _____ Powered Industrial Trucks

Questions?

Orientation