class c operator training n.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Class C Operator Training PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Class C Operator Training

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 24

Class C Operator Training - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

  • Uploaded on

Class C Operator Training. Class C Operator Training. Who is a Class C Operator?

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

Class C Operator Training

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
    1. Class C Operator Training

    2. Class C Operator Training Who is a Class C Operator? Anyone at a dispensing facility who may respond to a spill or system alarm. In most cases, there must be a suitably trained Class C Operator present on site during business hours. At most retail facilities, these are the cashiers and attendants. With an unattended facility like a CardLock, each person dispensing fuel must be trained.

    3. Class C Operator A Class C Operator is the first line of response to events indicating an emergency condition. This person is responsible for responding to alarms or other indications of emergencies caused by a spill or release from a UST system and equipment failures. The Class C operator notifies the Class A or B operator and appropriate emergency responders when necessary. In this case, Ray Stephens is the Class A Operator to be informed, phone number (912) 424-4319.

    4. What are some examples of emergencies? • Fire • Static electricity • Smoking • Filling hot machinery • Fuel Releases/Spills: • Delivery overflowing • Pouring out of car • Coming out of the ground • Hose pulled off the dispenser • Vehicle damages pump/dispenser • Health Exposure • Weather related disaster

    5. In Case of an Emergency at Stephens CardLock, these are the steps you should take: Locate the Emergency cut-off switch If there is a minor spill, press the Cancel button on the Card Reader

    6. Locate the Emergency Shut Off Switch on the Building Follow the instructions posted on the wall

    7. Pull the switch down to disable all power……If needed, break glass to get fire extinguisher Switch

    8. Open the Emergency Spill Cabinet On the left is oil dry absorbent, the top shelf has an absorbent towel, the bottom shelf is an absorbent berm.

    9. Locate the cause of the spill

    10. Place the towel and the berm around the spill

    11. After soaking up as much of the spill as possible, spread the oil dry granules over any remaining product

    12. Place any used materials in garbage bag Leave the used material beside the cabinet and call Operator A; Ray Stephens at 912-424-1379

    13. In case of major spill or fire…CALL 911

    14. As a Class C Operator, you should be familiar with the basic layout of the Underground Storage Tank System or “UST”, including underground pipes connected thereto.What are the UST components? Provided by GEFA – Typical INCON System (fuel management system)(left) & Signage/emergency stop (bottom-right) Typical Examples: Fuel Master Control (top), Leak Detection System (bottom)

    15. Fuel Handling Safety Guidelines • Turn vehicles or equipment off prior to refueling. • Don't smoke, light matches or use lighters while refueling. • Always stay at the pump during refueling and do not re-enter the vehicle (static electricity). • Do not over-fill or top-off your vehicle tank, which can cause gasoline spillage. • Never allow children under licensed driving age to operate the pump.

    16. Fuel Handling Safety Guidelines(cont) • Avoid prolonged breathing of gasoline vapors. • Use gasoline only in open areas that get plenty of fresh air. • Keep your face away from the nozzle or container opening. • Never siphon gasoline by mouth nor put gasoline in your mouth for any reason. • Gasoline can be harmful or fatal if swallowed. • If someone swallows gasoline, do not induce vomiting.

    17. Dispensing fuel into a container • Use only an approved portable container and place it on the ground to avoid a possible static electricity ignition of fuel vapors. • Containers should never be filled while inside a vehicle or its trunk, the bed of a pickup truck, or the floor of a trailer. • When filling a portable container, manually control the nozzle valve throughout the filling process.

    18. Dispensing gasoline to container (cont.) • Fill a portable container slowly to decrease the chance of static electricity buildup and minimize spilling or splattering. • Keep the nozzle in contact with the rim of the container opening while refueling. • Fill container no more than 95 percent full to allow for expansion. • Place cap tightly on the container after filling - do not use containers that do not seal properly. • Keep gasoline away from your eyes and skin; it may cause irritation. • Remove gasoline-soaked clothing immediately. • Use gasoline only as a motor fuel. • Never use gasoline to wash your hands or as a cleaning solvent.

    19. Basic Emergency/Notification Procedures • Hit the "Emergency Stop Button”; • Call 911 • Evacuate customers & non-essential personnel and keep pedestrian and vehicular traffic out of the danger area as much as possible; • Call Ray Stephens at (912) 424-4319; and 5. Contain & mitigate any release, so that it doesn’t go down a storm drain or go in the grass or go off the site.

    20. Spills & Cleanup Materials • A Class C Operator should know: • Location of any emergency materials, such as absorbent booms and pads, sandbags, and spill kits; • How to recognize a spill; and • Know basic response

    21. Basic First Aid Procedures • If you come into contact with gasoline or diesel fuel, it is important that you follow these procedures: • EYES: Flush with water for 15 minutes. • SKIN: Remove any gasoline soaked clothing and wash exposed areas with soap and water. • INGESTION: Call physician. DO NOT induce vomiting. • INHALATION: Remove to fresh air upon being over come and/or experiencing an unusual symptom (i.e.Dizziness, irritation of eyes, nose and throat, vomiting, headaches, drowsiness, and other central nervous system)

    22. Use of Fire Extinguishers • Generally, fire extinguishers can be used by trained employees for flames not exceeding the size of a small trash pale. Use the P.A.S.S. (pull, aim, squeeze, & sweep) method when using a portable fire extinguisher. • Otherwise, retreat to a safe distance and follow the site specific emergency procedures.

    23. Review of Basic Class C Operator Requirements • Are you aware of where the emergency numbers are located at the facility? • Have you been instructed on emergency procedures for the facility? • Should you ignore alarms or evidence of a release? • Do you know how to shut down the pumps at the facility, in case of an emergency?

    24. Statement of Training for Operator CUnderground Storage Tank Facility Operators Locate the Statement of Training for Operator C Underground Storage Tank Facility Operators included in the letter you received. Sign Item #3 Class C Operator Signature stating you have completed the training, included the dated completed. Training needs to be viewed by each person on your account that uses the facilities. Return signed statements for everyone on your account in the postage paid envelope included, or return to Stephens CardLock, Post Office Box 770, Jesup, GA 31598. A separate statement is needed for each user. Extra Statement of Training Forms can be downloaded here.