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2008 Emergency Response Guidebook

2008 Emergency Response Guidebook

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2008 Emergency Response Guidebook

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  1. 2008 Emergency Response Guidebook Changes and Updates

  2. Guidebook Cover The Guidebook Cover has been redesigned with the addition of the new organic peroxide placard

  3. Shipping Papers Description on the inside cover has been expanded

  4. White Pages • Sections added, expanded and/or revised: • How to Use the Guidebook During an Incident adds color to direct the use to the right section

  5. Who to Call for Assistance • Moved National Response Center • Hazard Classification System definition revised

  6. Table of Placard and Initial Response Guide to Use on-Scene Addition of Anhydrous Ammonia to poison gases Addition of Toxic to Marine Life placard in Hazard Class 9 New Organic Peroxide Placard

  7. Error Page 16-17 The 2008 ERG placard of 1005 Anhydrous Ammonia in this graphic is supposed to direct you to Guide 125, not 123

  8. Rail Car Identification Chart Page has been reformatted with no significant changes

  9. Road Trailer Identification Chart Addition of SCT designation which refers to Mexican Ministry of Communications and Transport (SCT)

  10. Hazard Identification Codes The Kemler Codes on Page 21 have been revised to change the first four Hazard Class 2 chemical designations to asphyxiant gas from inert gas and addition of “liquified” to the remaining 3

  11. Pipeline Safety Information

  12. Blue and Yellow Pages • Addition of all new dangerous goods listed in UN Recommendations on the Transport of Dangerous Goods (14th and 15th Revised Editions) • Highlights in Yellow and Blue bordered pages indicate the user turn directly to Table 1 – Initial Isolation and Protective Action Distances (if no fire) have been changed to green

  13. Error Page 144

  14. Orange Bordered Pages • Tune-Up some guides • Guide 147, left intentionally blank in 2004 ERG now covers Lithium Ion Batteries

  15. Green Bordered Pages • Added Table 1 and Table 2 to table titles • Addition of materials to both tables • Tune-up of initial isolation and protective action distances

  16. Protective Clothing • Addition to the description: • If it is suspected that a chemical warfare agent (CW) is involved, the use of NIOSH-certified respirators with CBRNE protection are highly recommended

  17. Personal Safety Considerations • Addition to the description • In incidents where it is suspected that CBRNE materials have been used as weapons, NIOSH certified respirators with CBRNE protection are highly recommended

  18. Personal Safety Considerations (addition)

  19. Glossary (additions)

  20. Change in DOT email address

  21. Removed National Response Center contact information. See Page 11 for contact information

  22. Test time • The following are some examples of materials you may face. Please answer the questions

  23. What Orange Guide would you use to find needed preliminary information if there was material leaking from this unit?

  24. Guide 111 “Mixed Load/Unidentified Cargo”. Because you cannot specifically identify a hazardous material you would use that Guide and then pursue identification using other means.

  25. Which Orange Section Guide would you use if there is an incident involving this material?

  26. Guide 136. Because you cannot identify the material but can identify the placard, turn to the Placards on Page 17 and look at the circled number by the placard

  27. 4 Digit UN Number Name this material and what Orange Section Guide would you use? Is this a flammable liquid or gas? Bulk Shipments of Hazardous Materials

  28. 4 Digit UN Number The material is Acetone and you would use Guide 127. Use the Yellow Section to identify the material. It is a Flammable Liquid. The 3 on the bottom of the placard identifies this as a liquid. Hazard Class 2 would be a gas Bulk Shipments of Hazardous Materials

  29. Identify this material and what type of material is Hazard Class 8?

  30. This is caustic alkali liquid n.o.s. (not otherwise specified) and this material is a corrosive

  31. What do you not want to happen to this material?

  32. Get wet. Blue placarded Hazard Class 4 materials are Dangerous When Wet

  33. This railcar has derailed and spilled a small amount of material. What is the initial isolation distance and evacuation distance of a small spill during the day?

  34. 100ft (30 meters) isolation and .1 mi (.1 km) evacuation distance. This material is highlighted requiring you to turn to the Table of Initial Isolation and Protective Actions in the Green Section

  35. It is currently raining, causing the spilled material to get wet. What toxic gas does this material produce when wet?

  36. Hydrogen Sulfide. Turn to the Table of Water Reactive Material in the back of the Green Section. Find UN 1340. The gas is H2S. Use the guide on the bottom to identify Hydrogen Sulfide

  37. Give me the UN Number and Orange Section Guide for this material?

  38. UN 1046; Guide 121. Use the Blue Section

  39. Is this a Poison Liquid or Poison Gas? How can you tell?

  40. It is a Poison Gas. The 2 on the bottom of the placard indicates Hazard Class 2 Poison Gas. If it was a solid or liquid, it would be Hazard Class 6

  41. For an electronic version of the 2008 ERG or for further information: http://hazmat.dot.gov/pubs/erg/gydebook.htm • For any additional questions contact: • Deputy State Fire Marshal Ron Bowen • 360-596-3923 (Office) • 360-789-1137 (Cell) • ron.bowen@wsp.wa.gov