slide1 n.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Storm Restoration Support Training PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Storm Restoration Support Training

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 58

Storm Restoration Support Training - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 131 Views
  • Uploaded on

Storm Restoration Support Training. Level 100 T. Transportation and. Vendor Support. 1. Storm Restoration Support Training. Contents. • Overview. • Objectives. - Topics for Training. • Safety. • Job Site Awareness. • Travel & Traffic Safety. • Personal Protective Equipment.

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Storm Restoration Support Training' - olathe


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
slide1

Storm Restoration Support Training

Level 100 T

Transportation and

VendorSupport

1

slide2

Storm Restoration Support Training

Contents

• Overview

• Objectives

- Topics for Training

• Safety

• Job Site Awareness

• Travel & Traffic Safety

• Personal Protective Equipment

• Radio Operations

Appendix

2

slide3

Storm Restoration Support Training

Overview

During major storm events Entergy resources require supportto sustain multi day restoration processes. To provide thisassistance many Entergy employees are pressed into service.Often times these vital assignments are quite different fromtheir normal duties .

The training you are about to receive is to prepare you to safelydeliver Transportation and Vendor support for the stormrestoration process. You will learn to safely access job sites,work in staging areas, travel safely, learn what and how to usepersonal protective equipment and how to use company radios.

3

slide4

Storm Restoration Support Training

Objectives

• To deliver key information to enable Transportation and Vendor support employees to safely and effectively deliver their services to storm restoration resources.

• The intent of the training is to provide an overview and is not intended to be exhaustive. Employees participating in any storm restoration activity should understand there are risk involved and every opportunity to mitigate any risk should be actuated.

4

slide5

Storm Restoration Support Training

Safety will always be the first

consideration in all company activities andthat includes supporting storm activities.

No Task will be undertaken that cannot

be completed safely and in compliance

with Entergy’s safety rules and procedures.

Each Employee is responsible and accountable for their

safety compliance and performance and is encouraged to report forcorrection any unsafe condition they discover both in facilities andwork procedures.

Entergy’s Safety Policy can be found in the appendix of the presentation

5

slide6

Storm Restoration Support Training

Entergy’s

12 Safety Principles

1. All injuries are preventable

2. People are the most critical element

3. Line organizations are responsible for safety

4. All operating exposures can be controlled

5. Management is responsible for establishing a safe work environment and Clear Expectations for Safety Performance

6. Safety is good business

7. Management must audit performance

8. Our work is never so urgent or important that we cannot take time to do it safely

9. Deficiencies must be corrected promptly

10.Employees must be trained to safely perform all assigned tasks and accountable for applying these skills on the job

11.Safety is a condition of employment

12.Off-the-Job safety is an Important part of overall safety efforts.

6

slide7

Storm Restoration Support Training

We Need to Know

Employees, Agents and Contractors

are responsible for performing duties consistent with their

respective business unit’s safety policies and rules, and

intervening and/or stopping work when others violate CardinalRules. All employees, agents and contractors of Entergy shallimmediately report known, suspected, or potential violations ofthis Policy by following the procedures described in theReporting Violations Policy.

7

slide8

Storm Restoration Support Training

RESTORATION PROCEDURES

Hazard Assessment/Tailboard Conference

A structured documentation discussion between the employeein charge and other applicable employees explaining themethod of accomplishing the task/job to ensure everyoneunderstands their role from a safety aspect as well asproduction and quality during the execution of the job.

This discussion shall be completed before the job begins.Rule 1.36 & 1.37

NOTE: An employee working alone shall perform a job briefing

NOTE: If additional workers arrive at the site after the initial hazard assessment, the employee in charge is required to conduct a briefing with all employees to ensure the additional workers are abreast of the work site conditions and understand their roles.

Entergy’s Job Briefing/Tailboard Conference Policy can be found in the Entergy Safety Manual.

8

slide10

Storm Restoration Support Training

JOB SITE AWARENESS

Hazards

can be

found all around you!Use the Entergy’s HazardAssessment process to identify all hazards!

10

slide11

Storm Restoration Support Training

• What are the hazards associated withthe task?

- Traffic

- Suspended Loads

- Working on a major Hwy

• What are the steps you are taking tocontrol the hazard?

- Use defensive driving (Smith System 5 Keys)

- Wear Proper PP&E (hard hat, gloves, goggles, etc.)

- Proper barricading, flag traffic

11

slide12

Storm Restoration Support Training

JOB SITE AWARENESS

• Before entering any job site

contact the person in

charge. You are required tosign the Hazard AssessmentForm.

• The form is intended to

identify all known hazardsand alert all workers of yourpresence on the job site.

Be sure all workers

understand your purpose.

• Notify crew leader when you

are leaving the job site.

- These are important steps to insure you are accounted for in the area that crew leader is controlling.

12

slide13

Storm Restoration Support Training

Tailboard / Hazard Assessment Form - Crew Work - OH / UG / Network

Date 01/01/06 Time 7:00a.m. Job No. 06-9876 Physical Location 123 Apple St. Crew Leader John Doe

Substation Avondale Circuit # WO324 Non Auto Y N Device # 12345 Hold Tag # W191776LOCAL EMERGENCY #___911____________ LOCAL DOC # 374-4462Crew Members Reviewed HA and Sign: Joe Jones Bill Smith Bob Lee Jim Johnson

Job Steps / Sequence

Potential Hazards

Steps to control the Hazard

1 Prepare for the Broken lights, Pole

Have broken lights repaired, Install light on the endof pole

drive, vehicle extending behind pole trailer.inspection

2 Load pole on trailer Pole rolling off pole pile.

Do not stand between pole pile and trailer whileattempting to load pole.

3 Drive to location Additional traffic hazards

Bucket truck will follow digger derrick/pole trailerand watch for unseen hazards the derrick truckdriver cannot see.

due to pole trailer

4 Secure worksite Traffic

Put out cones and signs, wear traffic vest, barricadeworksite

This is an example of a HazardAssessment Form filled out

5 Prepare worksite Energized conductors

Put feeder breaker on Non-Auto, Ground diggerderrick. Install cover up on the conductors, andinsulated pole cover. Wear rubber gloves.

6 Digging hole near u.g.

Hand dig hole until others utilities are located.

utilities

before the crew sets a newpole in an energized zone.

7 Overhead hazards

Do not stand under the suspended pole while it isbeing unloaded and set. Wear hard hat.

8 Setting pole in near

Ground man will need to wear rubber gloves whileguiding pole.

energized lines

Remove excess mud that would create tripping hazardsBe alert of impatient drivers

9 Clean up worksite Excess mud

10 Drive back to office Heavy traffic

11

12

13

14

15

16

17

‰ All crewmembers were questioned as to their job assignments and hazards associated with the assignment.

‰ What feed back was given -___________________________________________________ _________________________‰ Do you have the needed personnel, equipment and tools to perform job tasks safely? Y N‰ Special needs identified________________________________________________________________________________‰ Discuss and focus on required PPE? Y N Which consist of Traffic Vest, Rubber sleeves and gloves‰ Discuss and focus on required cover up? Y N Which consist ________________________________________________‰ Poles to be climbed or work performed on have been sounded and probed by whom? _______________________________‰ Energized or de-energized ungrounded conductors and /or equipment have been properly covered with protective devices.‰ Line clearance required? Y N Name of Clearance Holder on Site________________________________________‰ Are all involved employees’ names listed on the Clearance Form? Y N Procedures to follow listed below: i a visible air gap with openings properly tagged and men working signs installed; i test to verify the line or equipment is de-energized;

i adequate grounds installed and ground flags using required PPE.

‰ Discuss possible personal injury and an emergency procedure to follow if occurs.

13

slide14

Storm Restoration Support Training

Job Briefing / Tailboard Conference / Hazard Assessment:

Where do I begin ?

• Identify all Job Steps/Sequence associated with the project.

• Identify the Potential Hazards

associated with the Job Steps/Task.

• What steps will you take to Control the Hazards ?

14

slide15

Storm Restoration Support Training

Job Briefing / Tailboard Conference / Hazard Assessment:

• The following slide is the back of a

transportation Hazard Assesment Form

• The back is used for a guide to identifyhazards associated with the task or jobyou are about to complete.

15

slide16

Storm Restoration Support Training

Tailboard Before Each Step……….As You Think, So You Go!

16

slide17

Storm Restoration Support Training

Job Briefing / Tailboard Conference / Hazard Assessment:

• The following slide is the

Hazard Assessment Formused by Transportation

17

slide19

Storm Restoration Support Training

This is an

example of howthe form shouldbe filled out bymechanics.

19

slide21

Storm Restoration Support Training

JOB SITE AWARENESS

When pulling up to a Job Site ask “ WHY ”

“WHY” is everyone wearing hard hats?

“WHY” are there cones around the trucks?“WHY” is there work site protection?

(cones and/or caution tape)

“WHY” is everyone wearing rubber gloves?

21

slide22

Storm Restoration Support Training

JOB SITE AWARENESS

WHY?

These signs arethere to warn allto stay awayfrom equipment.Pay attentionand keep a safedistance andnever touch

equipment whileon the job site.

22

slide23

Storm Restoration Support Training

Other Hazards to Consider

•Low or downed wires

•Animals

They can come out from anywhere so be alert!!

•Insects

Use repellents. Take care of this before you startwork.

•Falling tree limbs or low hanging limbs

•Falling Icicles

•Unknown terrain (inclines, holes, etc.)

-Result in slips trips and falls. These accidents mostfrequently impact our employees

23

slide24

Storm Restoration Support Training

Any questions about safety ?

24

slide26

Storm Restoration Support Training

Traveling Safely

• Major Storm requiring support will in mostcases require traveling.

• Most of the traveling will require driving.

• This traveling can take the form of selfdirected or convoy.

• The next few slides will discuss safe drivingtechniques for both modes of travel.

26

slide27

Storm Restoration Support Training

Traveling Safely

Driving safely requires one to drive defensively

•Entergy’s Utility Operations

group has been training its Craftemployees on the Smith

Defensive Driving System

•Reference to Smith SystemTraining Refresher Tapes

27

slide28

Storm Restoration Support Training

REMEMBER THE 5 KEYS

· AIM HIGH IN STEERING

Ø Look ahead a minimum of 15 seconds· GET THE BIG PICTURE

Ø Maintain a 4 second buffer when following

Ø Scan mirrors every 5 to 6 seconds· KEEP YOUR EYES MOVING

Ø Avoid focusing on one object for more than 2 seconds· LEAVE YOURSELF AN OUT

Ø Surround yourself with space· MAKE SURE THEY SEE YOU

Ø Establish eye contact

28

slide29

Storm Restoration Support Training

IF YOU MUST BACK

REMEMBER THE 5 KEYS (to Backing)

· AIM HIGH IN STEERING

Ø Choose the safest location possible· GET THE BIG PICTURE

Ø Search for all potential hazards

· KEEP YOUR EYES MOVING

Ø Scan, don’t fixate

· LEAVE YOURSELF AN OUT

Ø Surround yourself with space· MAKE SURE THEY SEE YOU

Ø Use warning devices - Establish eye contact

29

slide30

Storm Restoration Support Training

Any questions about driving safety ?

30

slide31

Storm Restoration Support Training

Traveling Safely

In

Convoys

31

slide32

Storm Restoration Support Training

Convoy Control Components

¾ Planning

¾ Understanding the Plan¾ Driving

¾ Managing the Staging Area

32

slide33

Storm Restoration Support Training

Convoy Control

Planning

•The first step is careful and thorough planning

•Things to know

•Starting point

•Destination

•The route

•Formation of convoy

•Planned fuel, food, relief stops

•Traveling speed

•How to communicate while convoying

•Number of vehicles to convoy

•Staging of vehicles at the destination

33

slide34

Storm Restoration Support Training

Convoy Control

Understanding the Plan

• Know the route

• What roadways will be traveled while convoying?

* Always be prepared for unexpected detours

due to roadway conditions or a change in destination.

•Check your vehicle

• You are responsible for the vehicle and its contents

* Secure all cargo

34

slide35

Storm Restoration Support Training

Convoy Control

Understanding the Plan

• Formation of convoy

• Position slower vehicles towards the front of convoy toassist in maintaining the maximum speed of the convoy

• Position mechanics vehicle at the end of convoy so quickrepairs can be made to disabled vehicles, if possible

35

slide36

Storm Restoration Support Training

Convoy Control

Driving

Under no circumstances will any traffic laws be brokenwhile driving in a convoy.

All drivers

• must be alert of weather and road conditions

• must be aware of vehicles entering and exiting highways

• let public vehicles enter highway between convoying vehicles

• must be aware of public vehicles moving in and out of convoy

• must maintain a minimum of a 4 seconds of following spaceunder ideal conditions. More time should be allowed ifconditions warrant it.

36

slide37

Storm Restoration Support Training

Convoy Control

Driving

Setting the Pace

• Lead vehicle must

• Maintain planned speed

• Maintain radio/telephone contact with the last vehicle

• Be prepared for emergency stops

• Be prepared to navigate convoy to a safe stopping locationshould an unexpected stop be necessary

37

slide38

Storm Restoration Support Training

Convoy Control

Driving

Setting the Pace

• Middle vehicles must

• Maintain planned speed

• Maintain visual contact with vehicles in front of and behind you

• Alert lead vehicle when problems are seen with vehicle precedingyou

38

slide39

Storm Restoration Support Training

Convoy Control

Driving

Setting the Pace

• Last vehicle must

• Maintain planned speed

• Maintain visual contact with vehicle in front you

• Be prepared to notify leading vehicle if the convoy is too closetogether or too far apart

39

slide40

Storm Restoration Support Training

Convoy Control

Managing the Staging Area

•Extreme caution is needed when pulling into staging areadue pedestrian traffic.

•Only back if there are no other options.

•If a choice has to be made, back in or back out of a parkingspot, always back in.

•When backing always seek assistance.

•Place safety cones near your parked vehicle.

•Staging areas are to be considered work zones—wearsafety vest and proper eye protection PPE at minimum.

40

slide41

Storm Restoration Support Training

Any questions about convoying ?

41

slide42

Storm Restoration Support Training

Personal Protective Equipment (PP&E)

42

slide43

Storm Restoration Support Training

Personal Protective Equipment

Transportation and Vendor Support areexpected to use the following personalprotective equipment at a minimum:

Hard Hat

Safety GlassesSafety Vest

Appropriate Gloves for taskHard Sole Foot Ware

Employees are expected to choose the proper PPE.The employee shall consider more protection isbetter than less. A good rule of thumb is to set theabove equipment as minimum while deliveringservices.

43

slide44

Storm Restoration Support Training

Personal Protective Equipment

Head Protection

Hard Hats shall be worn when working in areas

where there is a potential for a head injury. Rule 4.5

Examples are but not limited to:

Working with or adjacent to suspended loads,

Working with or adjacent to booms or derricks in the air,

All tasks which require work aloft by climbing or aerial device.

Tree trimming, all energized line work, both hot stick and hands-on,Using explosives,

Observing or working under any person working aloft,When within the confines of a substation, or

Operating or working adjacent to excavating equipment (dozers, etc.)

NOTE: Employees operating equipment with overhead protection may remove their hard hat whileon the vehicle as long as overhead hazards do not exist

Employees who are near exposed electrical conductors shall wear company approved hard hats. 44

slide45

Storm Restoration Support Training

Personal Protective Equipment

Eye Protection

Safety Glasses: Shall be worn when there is anypossibility of flying fragments, objects, large chips orparticles caused by drilling, sawing, or when anelectrical flash is possible. Rule 4.0

As Transportation and Vendor support you will bedelivering services to job sites. It is especiallyimportant to have your safety glasses on when youstep out of a vehicle near a highly traveled road duedust and road particles in the air stirred up frommoving vehicles. Safety glasses shall be worn withinthe work zone of mechanics.

45

slide46

Storm Restoration Support Training

Personal Protective Equipment

Safety Vest

While working in the confines of the right of way of apublic road, street, or highway, and exposed tovehicle traffic, employees working on the groundshall wear approved reflective safety vest that willcontrast the background. Rule 15.37

This includes Transportation and Vendor supportpersonnel who make temporary stops to deliverservices. It is recommended you have your vest onbefore you exit the vehicle.

46

slide47

Storm Restoration Support Training

Personal Protective Equipment

Leather Gloves

Leather gloves shall be worn when loading andsecuring material for transport, using knives,handling treated wood, grinding and drilling,operating jack hammer, operating chain saws,shovel work, climbing poles and steel structures,sharpening climbing tools and at any time the handis exposed to cuts or abrasions. Rule 4.13

*Other types of gloves for mechanics shall be wornas appropriate for the task---chemical gloves, workgloves, & welding gloves as examples.

47

slide48

Storm Restoration Support Training

Personal Protective Equipment

Foot Ware

Footwear shall be worn which provides appropriate

protection for individuals working in industrial sites, shopareas, and/or field environments. Athletic, recreational,canvas, fabric, or open toed footwear shall be prohibitedfor personnel (including field supervisors) performing workwithin these areas.

Hard soled boots or shoes shall be worn when there is apossibility of punctures to the foot. Rule 4.11

48

slide49

Storm Restoration Support Training

Any questions about

Personal Protective Equipment ?

49

slide50

Storm Restoration Support Training

Radio Communication

During the restoration process you may be

asked to carry and communicate via an Entergy2-way hand held radio.

This training will provide an overview of theequipment and basic operating functions.

The goal is to enable you to communicate fromvehicle to vehicle and from a vehicle to stationby use of the 2-way radio.

This equipment is very expensive ($3,500) and

if you are assigned one you will be responsiblefor its safe keeping and return.

50

slide51

Storm Restoration Support Training

Radio Communication

• Uniformity, as far as practicable, in it’s operating procedures are

desirable because, the Company will be better able to facilitate jointoperations during widespread disaster; and to improve the efficiencyof the Company radio system.

• Entergy crews use clear communication and not 10-code in its radio communication. The 10 code system is most recognizable when listening to emergency organizations such as the police and fire departments.

• Clear communication is clear and precise communication of a

message or set of orders. Care must be taken to ensure that themessage transmitted is clearly received and understood. In somecases “echo protocol” is helpful but should not be used for casualcommunication.

51

slide52

Storm Restoration Support Training

Rules for Communicating

1.

Radios shall not be used when a telephone is available and

will not cause serious delay or inconvenience.

2.

Think before you speak.

3.

Use an even voice tone to transmit and never use profanity.

4.

Repeat your messages only on request by the receiving

operator.

5.

Answer promptly.

6.

Pause every 30 seconds while transmitting to listen for

repeat requests or for emergency or urgent messages

7. Give priority to urgent or emergency messages.

52

slide53

Storm Restoration Support Training

Safely Communicating

Radio Antenna-

- Company vehicles with antennas extending eight feet above the ground shall not enter a substation until the antenna is forced over and tied down.

Blasting

- Care should be exercised not to use a radio transmitter when transporting electric blasting caps or when within 100 feet of where electric caps are being prepared for use.

Refueling

- Radio communication should not be carried on while vehicle is being refueled.

Moving Vehicles

- Caution must be exercised when necessary to transmit while driving because of the distracting influence of talking, listening and manipulating the microphone. While in heavy traffic a driver should avoid initiating a message except in case of emergency.

53

slide54

Storm Restoration Support Training

Emergency (Orange Button)

On/Off Volume Control

Push to Talk Button

Display

Seek assistance from an accomplished user to changechannels.

Battery

Leave all other settings in the same position as youreceive the unit.

54

slide56

Storm Restoration Support Training

• Entergy Safety Policy

• Recommended Supplies

56

slide58

Storm Restoration Support Training

Recommended Supplies

Supplies Needed for

Transportation and Vendor Support

Cell Phone / Radio

Ice Cleats-(icy conditions) Street Map

Rain GearPen & PaperDog RepellentInsect Repellent

58