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Environmental, Safety & Health Compliance Training

Environmental, Safety & Health Compliance Training

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Environmental, Safety & Health Compliance Training

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  1. ESH400C Environmental, Safety & HealthCompliance Training Texas Instruments Training Course for Non-Manufacturing and Administrative Employees

  2. Environmental, Safety & Health TI’s Environmental, Safety & Health (ESH) program provides requirements and guidelines to ensure the safety and health of TIers, suppliers and visitors, as well as environmental protection. • This training session: • Explains TI’s ESH policy and principles. • Reviews program requirements. • Provides links and resources. After viewing all screens, you will be directed to take a quiz. A passing score is required to receive course credit. Play and pause Previous slide Next slide

  3. Environmental, Safety & Health Training Regulatory and TI standard requirements addressing: TI policy, vision, incident history, TI SP&P 04-04-01 Incident reportingprocedures Access to worker health records Ergonomics Bloodborne pathogen awareness Hazard communication awareness Personal protective equipment awareness Electrical affected/unqualified Control of hazardous energy • Ladder safety • Injury and illness prevention • Housekeeping and 5S • Fire prevention • Emergency preparedness • Evacuation • Indoor air quality • Asbestos awareness • Radiation and lasers • Environmental protection • Energy conservation • Responsibilities • More information

  4. TI ESH Policy and Principles Management andEmployee Commitmentand Accountability Texas Instruments Incorporated responsibly creates, makes and markets technology for innovators around the world. TI consistently complies with applicable regulations and customer requirements. TI commits to continual improvement of its operations, progressively reducing the potential impact of its activities, by focusing on employee health and safety, productivity, and pollution prevention. This commitment is tracked through the setting and reviewing of relevant objectives and targets for TI operations. Risk Assessment ofActivities and Processes Natural Resources and Energy Conservation Emergency Preparedness Product Stewardship Supplier andContractorRelationship Public Information and Influence on Public Policy

  5. TI’s ESH Vision Each year, ESH goals are set at the corporate and site levels to ultimately meet our vision: 100 percent productivityTarget: zero injuries and illnesses • Occupational injuries and illnesses • Non-occupational (preventable) injuries and illnesses Sustainable operationsTarget: zero wasted resources – 100 percent efficiency • Reuse, regenerate, recycle, resell • No contamination of land, air, water • Best-available energy efficiency

  6. The TI Commitment to Safety Management is committed to providing the processes, programs, procedures, training and guidance necessary to maintain a safe work environment. Safety is No. 1 at TI –Industry Comparison

  7. ESH Communications To keep you informed, aware and involved: • Communication boards with monthly ESH material are in most building locations. • Monthly materials. • Optional but recommended online topics. Note: Some business units require monthly ESH topics. • ESH Web site, http://learning.ti.com/esh; MFG site’s ESH contacts. • Join and contribute to the Infolink ESH room. • Injury lessons learned slides. • Direct e-mails to you. Did you know? TI’s manufacturing locations have certified ESH management systems. The standards are known as ISO 14001 and OHSAS 18001.

  8. Steps to Take in the Case of an Injury/Illness If we are diligent, we can prevent injuries from occurring. However, if an injury or suspected work-related illness does occur, take the following steps (i.e., Incident Response Procedures): • Immediately report all incidents, no matter how minor, to yoursupervisor and follow your building’s designated notification process. • Dallas-area process: Immediately call 214-429-2222, regardless of severity. • Seek appropriate medical care. • Same-day notification, regardless of severity: • U.S.: Call HR Connect, 888-660-1411 . • Outside Dallas: Call SCC 214-429-2287 to report the incident. • Outside the U.S.: Call 011-214-429-2287 to report the incident. • Hearing-impaired TTY: 214-429-2000. • Provide input to the incident investigation and review. • Ongoing follow-up: • Provide your supervisor and TI nurse consultant with all related medical documents, including work status and restrictions.

  9. Special Program Requirements and Access to Worker Health Records • Employees who perform certain jobs may be required to participate in specific occupational health programs that require medical examinations or be involved in exposure monitoring. These programs or jobs include: • Asbestos abatement/surveillance • Chemical-intensive work • Hazardous materials emergency response • Hearing conservation • Respiratory protection • Laser users – Class 3b or 4 • If your work involves one of these areas, contact your supervisor or ESH representativeto be sure that you are enrolled in the correct programs. • All employees may request copies of their TI medical and workplace exposure records free of charge. Medical informationMonitoring records contact

  10. Ergonomics at TI • Ergonomics is a science that studies the relationship between people and their work, environment and tools, and seeks to optimize this relationship by matching jobs to human capabilities. • Ergonomic principles can be applied both on and off the job to increase your productivity and comfort. • TI’s Ergonomics Program • Provide all employees with a healthy, safeand productive workplace. • Promote a healthy lifestyle. • Provide employees with the necessary information to allow them toparticipatein prevention strategies. • Share ergonomics program responsibilities with all employees. TI Ergonomics Web site

  11. If you experience any discomfort beyond expected fatigue, notify your supervisor as soon as possible and request an ergonomic assessment:http://online.corp.ti.com/ergonomics/evaluation.asp. Ergonomics: Avoiding Discomfort • Warning signs: • Your body will give you warning signs whenever you experience physical stress. Pay attention to these warnings and take action to resolve the problem before it gets worse. • Signs include: Decreased range of motion, decreased grip strength, loss of muscle function, painand discomfort. • If early intervention is not taken for signs of pain and discomfort, aMusculoskeletal Disorder (MSD) may result over time. • Musculoskeletal Disorder (MSD) is a disorder (injury/illness) of the muscles, nerves, tendons, ligaments, joints, cartilage, blood vesselsor spinal discs.

  12. Ergonomics: Risk Factors

  13. Ergonomics: Fight Fatigue • Manage both physical and mental stress. • Take rest breaks before fatigue sets in: • Vary tasks to use different muscle groups. • When performing long typing tasks, take frequent “microbreaks” lasting several seconds. • Ensure you get sufficient rest while away from work. • Stretch periodically: • Stretching can reduce fatigue and increase your comfort. • Stretching muscles before an activity prepares them for the work at hand. • Get adequate physical exercise: • Physical fitness reduces the risk of injury. TI Ergonomics Web siteTI Live Healthy

  14. Ergonomics: Material Handling • Know your limits: • Ask for help if you feel an item is too heavy. • Request assistance for office and lab moves. • Use carts and assist devices when available. • Plan how you will move any item before lifting it. • Use proper lifting techniques to minimize physical stress: • Stagger your feet for stability. • Bend your knees. • Tighten your abdominal muscles when lifting. • Maintain the natural “S” curvature of your spine when lifting. • Remember to breathe. • Take care when lowering the load. TI Ergonomics Web site

  15. Ergonomics:Computer Setup Set up your computer workstation ergonomically at work and at home to increase your comfort and efficiency while reducing the risk of injury. • Dedicated office computer workstations are adjusted for each employee at most TI sites. • Submit a request for a computer workstation ergonomic assessment at http://online.corp.ti.com/ergonomics/evaluation.asp. • An ergonomics or ESH specialist will assess your workstation and work habits and listen to your concerns. • You will be provided with useful solutions to prevent discomfort and pain. TI Ergonomics Web site

  16. Ergonomics for People on the Go • Cell phone/PDA use: • Limit texting to short messages; use voicemail or a computer for longer messages. • Minimize use of the thumbs; spread the work between the fingers. • Learn shortcuts for your PDA. • Use a headset or earpiece instead of cradling the phone between ear and shoulder. • Take breaks from texting to give your hands a rest. • Notebook computer use: • Use a full-size mouse and external keyboard on a stable surface for long work sessions. • Travel light and don’t overload your computer bag. • Consider using a rolling bag or backpack. Poor Practice Poor Practice Best Practice TI Ergonomics Web site

  17. Bloodborne Pathogens • If an injury occurs in your work area, avoid contact with blood or other body fluids. • Body fluids may contain disease-causing agents: • The major bloodborne diseases of concern are hepatitis B, hepatitis C and HIV. • Use the wall-mounted sharps containers or a personal case for disposal of syringes and other medical supplies. • Never throw potentially contaminated materials in the trash or anywhere else where accidental contact may occur. Bag it, seal it and check with your ESH representative, Security or building manager for biological waste disposal. • Only trained and properly equipped persons should administer medical assistance or clean up blood or other body fluids. Sharps disposal container Biohazard bag

  18. Hazard Communication and Chemical Safety • Each TI employee has the right to know about potential hazards in his/her work environment. TI provides the following resources for all employees: • A written Hazard Communication Program. • Area chemical lists: contact your ESH representative. • Material safety data sheets: http://msds.ti.com. • Chemical container labeling. • Employee training on chemical hazards: LAB201C for Design/Test/Solder Employees. • Know the hazards of the chemicals you work with and the appropriate safety measures to follow to protect yourself. TI wants you to be healthy – practice safe chemical use at work as well as home.

  19. Chemical and Hazardous Materials • Chemicals and hazardous materials may not be purchased and brought into TI until they have been reviewed and approved by ESH using the chemical request form(chemical request, request new chemical). • Exceptions include consumer products like glue, dish soap and marker board cleaner, where they are used the same as you would use them at home. • Once approved, ESH will instruct the requestor how the chemical should be safely used, stored and disposed of, as well as confirming that the material safety data sheet is available online. • To comply with regulations to ensure safety, employers must record and communicate new health or safety concerns. • If you experience any work-related health effects or are aware of an abnormal environmental condition from the use of a chemical, immediately use the TI incident response procedures on slide 8.

  20. Personal Protective Equipment • TI will furnish any necessary PPE and will train each individual who receives it how to: • Select the correct PPE. • Inspect the PPE. • Usethe PPE. • Dispose of thePPE properly. Personal protective equipment (PPE) is designed to protect you from specific types of hazards, but should be used only as a last line of defense. The first choice should be to eliminate the hazard whenever possible. • Safety glasses with hard side shields are required when there is a possibility of flying debris/particles, in chemical areas, when soldering, and in all designated areas posted with a sign. • Gloves are most commonly required when laceration hazards, chemical hazards and temperature hazards are present. • If you think you need a PPE assessment, contact your ESH representative. • LAB201C is required if PPE is required.

  21. Everyday Electrical Safety Don’t take chances around electricity: • Don’t overload circuits or extension cords. • Routinely inspect your cords, plugs and power strips. If you notice damage, take the equipment out of service. Repairs may only be made by a qualified person. • Use extension cords for temporary applications only. • Don’t use electrical tools or equipment in wet locations without a ground fault circuit interrupter (GFCI). • Use only grounded or double-insulated power tools. • Never remove the ground prong from a plug. • Maintain at least a 3-foot (1-meter) clearance in front of all electrical panels. • Don’t remove covers on energized equipment. • Only trained and qualified people, such as electricians, should perform work on energized equipment or systems. Energized work may only be performed as a last option.

  22. Lockout/Tagout Affected Employees Front of tag What you need to know about locks and tags: • Lockout/tagout is used for the purpose of controlling energy sources when work is being conducted. • Never touch a lock or a tag if it does not belong to you! • You may not utilize locks or tags or participate in energy-control work unless you have been trained as an “Authorized Person” under the Control of Hazardous Energy program. Backof tag Lock-out lock

  23. Ladder Safety Portable ladders and step devices are a great tools as long as they are used properly. However, ladder-related injuries still occur every day in the workplace and at home. • Use the correct ladder for the taskand environment. • Inspect ladders before using them. • Ensure that the ladder has firm footing before climbing. • Use ladders safely; don’t stand on the top two steps of a step ladder or climb the backside. • Ladders must be properly stored and cared for per the manufacturer’s instructions. • Watch out for electrical wires and sprinkler heads when handling and setting up ladders.

  24. Slips,Trips and Falls • Footwear • Wear proper footwear for your work environment. • Shoe guidelines for administrative areas follow: • Attaches securely to the foot. • Low heel (2 inches [5 centimeters] max). • Heel with at least a 1-inch (2.5-centimeter) diameter. Slips, trips and falls are a leading cause of injuries. It is imperative to look for and eliminate contributing factors. • Pay attention to your work area: • A fall hazard might at first glance appear to be insignificant, such as a tear in the carpet or uneven floor surfaces. • If you encounter a spill in an administrative area: • Clean it up or request cleaning services assistance. • Block off the area if you have to leave to seek supplies or help. • Use safe practices on stairs: use handrails, don’t run or skip steps, and don’t read or dial phones on stairs.

  25. Housekeeping and 5S A clean work area is a safe work area. Always keep your work area clean and organized. 5S is a tool for establishing a foundation of operational excellence. Below is a picture of an office where action is needed to improve safety, quality and productivity. 5S Sort Set Shine Standardize Sustain Stacked material could fall Protruding scissors “A place foreverything and everything in its place” Material on floor (tripping hazard) Space heater by paper (fire hazard) TI Worldwide Facilities 5S Web site

  26. Fire Prevention • Fire prevention is never-ending and requires constant attention. • Preventing fires is as simple as ensuring that fuel, heat sources and oxygen are never allowed to mix. • Be aware of potential hazards in the work area and eliminate them: • Maintain good housekeeping. • Lit candles are not permitted. • Personal appliance (e.g., coffeepot, heater) use is discouraged. • Use extension cords for temporary applications only. • Be alert for electrical hazards such as frayed cords and exposed wires. • Never lock an exit or block an exit path. Even short-term storage of materials is not allowed. • Report potential fire hazards immediately. Chair blocking exit door

  27. Emergency Preparedness Overview TI maintains a written emergency preparedness program that includes an evacuation and fire safety plan. For some leased buildings, TI occupants follow the landlord’s or primary occupant’s emergency plan. • Be familiar with the emergency exit plan and at least two exit routes. • Evacuation: • Some locations, such as manufacturing buildings, use a roster system to account for people. • Other locations (most non-manufacturing buildings) use a sweep and muster process that involves having volunteers sweep occupied areas and ensure that building zones are emptied. • In all cases of evacuation: • Use the nearest exit. • Gather at the designated meeting point away from the building. • Alert the muster captain or emergency services if you believe anyone is left inside. Contact your ESH representative to learn more or to volunteer.

  28. Evacuation Routes • Evacuation routes provide a safe exit pathway from interior to exterior areas. • Evacuation routes are marked by exit signs. Aisles, hallways, fire doors and stairwells must be kept clear and unobstructed at all times. • Most buildings have multiple evacuation routes. Be familiar with multiple paths. Evacuation maps are located by interior exit doors, stairwells and elevator lobbies. • Maps depict evacuation routes to emergency exit doors and, in some cases, interior assembly areas used for shelter from exterior emergencies such as tornados. Fire doors: Specially tested doors that are normally open but close upon fire alarm system activation.

  29. Alarm Systems and Fire Devices Most buildings are equipped with one or more types of fire detection and warning systems. • Depending on the system, there are various means by which visual (strobes) or audible alarms may be activated. • Fire extinguishers are located in all common spaces and near the stairwells. • Exit signs should be visible from any common space or hallway. Follow the direction in which the arrow is pointing or head toward the location of the sign. Fire alarm/ strobe Smoke detector Fire pull Exit sign

  30. FIRE DOOR FIRE DOOR 200 feet/60 meters Assembly/Muster Areas Listen to the notification system message. • The voice notification message will give you specific directions to follow. • Exit the building calmly through the established evacuation route. Once you reach the exit door, go out of the building to the nearest muster/assembly area. Designated assembly areas will be located a safe distance (approximately >200 feet or 60 meters) from the building. At sites using the roster method, you must check in at the muster area. • Stay at your assembly area until the “all clear” signal has been given by the evacuation coordinator, area coordinator or local police/fire department.

  31. Fire Extinguisher Use The P.A.S.S.Method Pullthe pin Aimthe nozzle at the base of the flames Squeezethe trigger Sweepthe nozzle from side to side Attempt to use an extinguisher only if all of the following apply: • Emergency response has been notified. • The fire is small and contained. • The exit is clear and you can fight the fire with your back to an exit. • The proper extinguisher is available. • You are trained, familiar and confident about using the extinguisher. • You can avoid breathing smoke. • A sprinkler head has not been activated.

  32. Fire Extinguisher Demonstration The P.A.S.S.Method Pullthe pin Aimthe nozzle at the base of the flames Squeezethe trigger Sweepthe nozzle from side to side Click “play” to start the video

  33. Roles and Responsibilities Building occupant responsibilities: • Be aware of and follow established emergency response procedures during an evacuation. • Review and understand emergency prevention and response information. • Be familiar with building maps, evacuation routes, fire alarms (i.e. pull stations) and fire-equipment locations. • Participate in evacuation events and required annual drills. • Follow instructions given. • Keep exit passageways and fire doors unobstructed. • Seek and/or provide assistance for personnel with disabilities. • Immediately report emergency situations to your building’s designated reporting number (Dallas area: 214-429-2222) or 911* outside the Dallas area. (International numbers may differ.) Secondary notification should be made to the TI Security Communication Center at 214-429-2287, TTY 214-429-2000 for the hearing impaired. Precede with 0+11 for international dialing.

  34. Indoor Air Quality • Most employees at TI spend the majority of their work week indoors, so air quality is an important issue. • TI aims to provide a comfortable environment to all occupants in several ways: • Building maintenance. • Heating, ventilation and air-condition equipment maintenance . • Comfortable temperatures in occupied spaces. • Routine cleaning services. • Chemical and material screening. • A smoke-free work environment. • If you have any questions or concerns regarding your work environment: • Enter a STARS ticket: https://stars.itg.ti.com/sites/Facilities.html. • Contact your ESH representative and/or building manager.

  35. Asbestos Awareness TI maintains effective operations and maintenance programs to ensure occupant safety and health. Some facilities may have asbestos-containing materials. Before disturbing, removing, cutting, drilling or grinding on facility surfaces, check with the facility manager or ESH representative for guidance. • When asbestos-containing materials are maintained in good condition and remain undisturbed, exposure is not likely. Problems occur when material is poorly maintained and disturbed. • Only trained and authorized personnel will be involved in asbestos-abatement activities. TI Asbestos Resource Web site

  36. Lasers and Radiation Although radiation sources are rare at TI, they may exist in some areas. • For example, some facilities may have smoke detectors or self-illuminating exit signs that contain small amounts of radiation. Lasers are also commonly used as pointers, scanners or scribe devices. • Before acquiring or working with anyequipment or materialsthat contain a radiation source or a Class 3a, 3b or Class 4 laser, contactyour ESH representative for guidance andtraining. Exit sign Common types of radiation (click to enlarge) Smokedetector Flame detector

  37. Environmental Protection • Caution: • Hazardous waste containers mustbe kept closed exceptwhen adding or removing waste. • Containers must be labeled. • Never mix incompatible waste. • Goal: zero wasted resources • TI has established a world-class environmental protection program to prevent contamination of land, air and water. • We need your help to make our programs as efficient as possible. Several key program elements that you can help with are waste segregation and disposal. • Segregating wastes into compatible containers is an important step in controlling waste streams. • Contact your ESH representative for proper waste disposal guidelines. Lead clippings Solvent Trash

  38. Environmental Protection • Recycling: Check with your building manager to see if there is a recycling program. If there is not, encourage them to start one. If you need additional recycling containers, contact your ESH Representative. • TI recycles at most manufacturing and some non-manufacturing sites: Paper Plastics Cardboard Scrap metal Aluminum cans Wood pallets and crates Packing materials Batteries Toner cartridges Organics – food waste at some on-site cafes Office supplies such as binders

  39. Environmental Protection • Pollution prevention: You can help protect the environment by following these key pollution prevention techniques: • Reduce material purchases. • Reuse materials whenever possible. • Select the least hazardous materials for the job. • Dispose of waste properly; never pour chemicals down the drain. • Keep chemicals out of exterior areas, where they can be picked up and transported by rainwater into storm-drain systems. • Report spills, no matter the size. Everyone lives downstream Keep in mind that many common household waste items (such as batteries, fluorescent bulbs, paint and cleaners) may be regulated as hazardous waste at TI and require special management and disposal.

  40. Energy Conservation Using resources efficiently is theresponsibility of every TIer. • Every action taken to conserve resources enables TI business to be competitive, sustainable and safe for people and the environment. Take these actions to conserve energy every day: More information about energy conservation

  41. Importance of the ESH Program Management andEmployee Commitmentand Accountability • World-class ESH performance adds shareholder value: • It assures our customers an uninterrupted supply chain. • It reduces cost. • It enables TI to attract and retain top employees. • It enables TI to locate facilities in desirable communities all over the world. • Each of us is responsible for the performance of TI in these areas: • Ensure that you receive additional training on the ESH topics you need to perform your job. • Don’t live in a bubble. Be aware of your surroundings and work hard to make adifference. Risk Assessment ofActivities and Processes Natural Resources and Energy Conservation Emergency Preparedness Product Stewardship Supplier andContractorRelationship Public Information and Influence on Public Policy

  42. Responsibilities of the Employee Every TI employee and on-site contractor plays a critical role in the success of our ESH program. • Each employee is responsible for their own health/safety, the safety of others and for protecting the environment. • Each employee is responsible for following the rules and regulations that have been established for their work area. • Each employee is responsible for notifying their supervisor and following proper reporting protocols for all injuries, regardless of severity. • Each employee is responsible for recognizing and eliminating and/or controlling hazards and unsafe acts. TI ESH SP&P, 04-04-01 For TI ESH standards: TI ESH Standards Web site ESH programs: Non-MFG Programs Web site and MFG buildings Global MFG site ESH contacts: Listing

  43. For More Information • Additional ESH Training • ERG101C - Ergonomics Around the Clock (for additional information) • LAB201C - HazCom, PPE , Lead Safety and Waste Generator training for Lab, Test and Solder personnel . This course may be required based on your job responsibilities. • ELE203LC – Electrical Safety . For Lab personnel working with more than50 volts exposed. • FAD402 – First Aid, CPR, Bloodborne Pathogens, AED Use. • Others may be assigned based on job assignments. • Commute Solutions • Ergonomics and Ergonomic Assessment Requests • Global ESH Contacts • Housekeeping and 5S • Incident Statistics • Facilities Services (U.S.) and Facilities Global Real Estate • Non-MFG ESH and ESH Non-MFG contacts • Occupational Health (ohnc@list.ti.com) • Security and Emergency Services • SP&P 04-04-01 Environmental, Safety & Health • TI Toolbox/Resources • Worldwide ESH – accelerating TI’s success

  44. Thank you Thank you for your participation in the ESH program. Thank you for taking the time to complete this course. If you have questions about course content, contact: eshtrain-help@list.ti.com. To report system or quiz issues, please enter a STARS ticket at: https://stars.itg.ti.com/arsys701/shared/STARSHome.jsp.