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Simplified Safety

Simplified Safety

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Simplified Safety

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  1. Simplified Safety Implementing and Effective Safety Program

  2. CSAM Objectives & Mandate • Provide contractors with Accident Prevention Methods • Keep contractors informed on changes to legislation that affects them • Provide information, resources and training to help contractors meet their legislated responsibilities • Provide a comprehensive safety program • AHJ for COR™ Certification

  3. Housekeeping • Workshop hours • Emergency Procedures (Muster Point) • Lunch and break times • Restroom locations • Smoking • Cell phones, pagers etc.

  4. Steps to Achieving COR™Certification • 1. Membership Verification • CSAM Member (“400” Grp- WCB) • 2) Associate Member- $500.00 • (WCA/ MHBA Member) Optional Drop off Safety Program Manual at CSAM office for Program Review: CSAM safety technicians will review and make recommendations on possible revisions/ modifications which can assist you in enhancing your safety program • 5. Implement Safety Program • Train workers on safety program fundamentals: Orientations/ job specific training/ hazard assessments • Generate “completed documents” • Mgmt to review documentation/ records to ensure good understanding ;l df;ots • 2. Contacting CSAM • Call CSAM office and/ or; • Register online for to attend COR™ compulsory courses • 6. SECOR™ Certification Audit Process • Year 1: • Company Self Audit • CSAM Internal Audit • Independent Audit • * 80% Overall & 50 % per element min. • 3. SECOR™ Required Courses • Simplified Safety • Safety Auditor • WHMIS/ Train the Trainer Maintaining SECOR™ Certification Year 2- Self Audit/ CSAM Audit Year 3- Self Audit/ CSAM Audit Year 4- *Company Anniversary Date - Self/ CSAM/ Independent 4. Develop Safety Manual Combine Simplified Safety CD/ company specific information to create safety manual: (“Company Specific” Policies/ Procedures/ inspections/ etc.)

  5. Simplified Safety Materials • SECOR™ Manual CD • WSH Act & Regulation • Informational Folder • SECOR™ Safety and Health Manual *In-class use

  6. CSAM Information Folder • CSAM Brochure • Information Pamphlets • Audit Instrument • Course Information • Course Schedule • WCB Green Forms • Tag-out Tag • Toolbox Talk Form

  7. Objectives • Overview of COR™/SECOR™ • Basic safety philosophy • Overview of safety management • Legislation • Elements of your safety program • Implementation guidelines

  8. COR™ Certification • Verification of the implementation of an effective safety program • Ultimate distinction for construction companies • Nationally recognized • Endorsed by WSH Division • Recognized by WCB – Safety Program Accreditation • Involves Education - Implementation -Evaluation

  9. SECOR™ Certification • Endorsed by WSH Division • Provincially recognized • Recognized by WCB – Safety Program Accreditation • Education - Implementation -Evaluation • “Simplified Safety” – elements arranged into three sections • *Identify / Communicate / Control

  10. COR™ / SECOR™ Training Training Requirement COR™ • Safety Management • Leadership of Safety Excellence • Safety Auditor Training • Train the Trainer • WHMIS • Hearing Conservation • Lockout / Tag-out • Training Requirement • SECOR™ • Simplified Safety • Safety Auditor Training • Train the Trainer • WHMIS • Hearing Conservation • Lockout / Tag-out

  11. COR™ / SECOR™ Audit Process • National Audit Instrument • 3 – 6 months minimum • 3 year cycle • Years 1 & 4 • Company Audit • CSAM Audit • Independent Audit • Years 2 & 3 • Company Audit • CSAM Audit – Registered Auditor verification review

  12. What is Safety???? • What is safety to you? • How would you define it • What are some of the things you may associate with safety YOU

  13. SAFETY Is a state of mind by which a person is constantly aware of the possibility of an incident or accident occurring at any time Attitude Risk

  14. Risky Business • What are the odds? • Are you willing to take the risk? • Normally based on: • Experience • Severity • Probability • Exposure

  15. 1 in 10 1 in 2 1 in 8 1 in 1.5billion 1 in 145 1 in 170,000 1 in 4 1 in 750,000 1 in 33 1 in 100 1 in 1,000,000 1 in 5,245,786 Marriage ending in divorce Losing your job in the next year Being injured in an elevator ride Struck by lightning in the next year Infected by the Flesh Eating Disease Dying once infected by FED Winning the Irish Sweepstakes Child dying in the USA Child dying in Asia Someone stealing your car Hit by a celestial body Injured in a workplace accident in MB

  16. 1 in 2 Marriage ending in divorce Losing your job in the next year Injured in an elevator ride Struck by lightning Flesh eating disease Dying once infected 1 in 33 1 in 6,000,000 1 in 750,000 1 in 170,000 1 in 4

  17. 1 in 5,245,786 Winning Irish Sweepstakes Child dying in USA Child dying in Asia Stealing your car Hit by a celestial object Injured in a workplace in MB 1 in 100 1 in 8 1 in 145 1 in 150 billion 1 in 10

  18. Purpose of Safety Management • Awareness of potential hazards and understanding to control measures aimed to reduce: Human Costs Financial Costs

  19. Safety Management “ A systematic, organized process to reducing the human and financial costs of workplace incidents” • Moral obligation • Financial benefits • Legal requirements

  20. Moral Obligation • Quality of life • Protection of those you employ from illness or injury • Good conscience

  21. Financial Benefits Reducing

  22. Legal Requirements • Workplace Safety and Health Act • 1977 • All workplaces • General duties • Workers Compensation Act • Highway Traffic Act • Building Codes • Fire Codes • Criminal Code

  23. Legal Duties of Employers Ensure so far as reasonably practicable, the safety, health and welfare of all workers Comply with the W210 Act and Regulations Provide and maintain a workplace, all necessary equipment, systems and tools that are safe and without risk to health Provide to all his workers such information, instruction, training, supervision and facilities to ensure their safety, health and welfare

  24. Legal Duties of Employers Know all safety or health hazards that their workers may encounter and ensure they are familiar with the use of PPE provided for their protection Conduct work to ensure all persons who are not in his service are not exposed to risks to their health and safety Consult and cooperate with the WSH committee or representatives regarding the duties they are responsible for, respond to recommendations made by the committee Cooperate with any person exercising a duty imposed under the W210 Act

  25. Legal Duties of Employers Ensure all workers are supervised by a person who is competent and familiar with the Act and Regulations that apply to work being performed Advise the Prime Contractor of the name of the supervisor of the workers on the project Employers must provide training to workers Before performing a work activity When performing different work If worker is moved to another area or site Written safety & health program

  26. Supervisors • Comply with the Act and Regulations, cooperate with any person exercising a duty under the Act • Ensure work is performed in accordance with the Act and Regulations

  27. Supervisors • Make workers aware of risks • Take all reasonable precautions to protect their S & H • Ensure workers use all devices, clothing and PPE

  28. S & H Committee / Rep • Required on all construction sites, for every employer • Recommendations to employer concerning S & H (respond by 30 days) • Participate in: • Inspections • Investigations • Right to Refuse • Entitled to be given copies of inspections, audits, investigation, monitoring reports

  29. What’s the best bet?

  30. Simplified Safety • Identification of Hazards • Communication of Hazards • Control of Hazards

  31. Identification of Hazards • Hazard Assessment • Inspections • Accident Investigation

  32. Hazard Assessment • Necessary to ensure: • Workers legal Right to Know • Share required information • Due diligence • Corrective measures are completed • Reduce risk • Reduce injuries/property damage • Improve productivity • Improve employee morale

  33. Hazard Assessment – things to look for • Unsafe condition • Unsafe act • People • Environment • Materials • Equipment and Tools

  34. Conducting a Hazard Assessment Prior to: New Area Unfamiliar Way (job/equipment/tools) • Ask yourself “What If?” • Use a checklist • Rank hazards according to severity and probability

  35. Severity Imminent Danger Serious Minor O.K. Not Applicable Probability Probable Reasonably Probable Remote Extremely Remote Hazard Ranking Priority

  36. Inspections • Identify and control hazards • Ongoing (informal) inspections • Planned (formal) inspections • Inspection policy • Objectives clearly stated • Direction and responsibility clearly stated

  37. Inspection Purposes • Identify existing and potential hazard and safety violations • Determine causes of hazards • Monitor hazard controls • Determine corrective action • Reinforce safe work practices

  38. Inspections – things to look for • Unsafe condition • Unsafe act • People • Environment • Materials • Equipment and Tools

  39. Key Things to Look For • Critical equipment parts • Structural, functional & ventilation problems • PPE • Deviations from safe work practices • Housekeeping * • Signage * Root cause for many incidents

  40. Incident Investigation To Prevent Reoccurance

  41. Incident Investigation – Terms Accident: Loss to people, equipment, property and/or production Near Miss: Event that could have resulted in loss, given different circumstances Incident: Describes both the above

  42. Incident Reporting • Serious Injuries • Workplace Safety and Health Division. • Medical Aid • Workers Compensation Board of Manitoba • All incidents • Reported to supervisor immediately (within 24 hours)

  43. Why Investigate a Near Miss? Investigations of serious accidents often reveal earlier incidents of a similar nature that were dismissed as insignificant The Near Miss Pyramid

  44. Incident InvestigationSteps • Tend to injured parties & control hazards • Gather physical evidence • Conduct interviews • Check background information • Determine Causes • Recommend corrective action • Determine Costs • Write the Report

  45. Incident Investigation – things to look for • Unsafe condition • Unsafe act • People • Environment • Materials • Equipment and Tools

  46. Simplified Safety • Identification of Hazards • Communication of Hazards • Control of Hazards

  47. Communication Policy Training Legislation Communication of Hazards

  48. Say What?? Share Required Information • That may affect the S & H of others • Necessary to identify and control existing and potential hazards • Know and identify ALL companies contracted to do work on site • Names supplied to whoever contracted you

  49. Communication Policy • All personnel are responsible • Supervisor / Lead hand on all sites • Worker Safety Rep on all sites • Prime Contractor • Who, what, when, how • Document / post serious items *Site start-up checklist, hazard assessments, inspections

  50. Training • Ensure all employees are competent for the task assigned • The employer MUST have competent supervisors with experience and knowledge • EMPLOYEES must participate and apply the training received • Due Diligence