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Hazmat awareness & erg

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    • 1. First Responder Awareness Level Training UNIT 1 - “Preparation”
    • 2. Unit Objectives• Identify OSHA and EPA training requirements• Identify the role of the Awareness Level First Responder• Identify the roles of the Local Emergency Planning Committee (LEPC) and the State Emergency Response Commission (SERC)
    • 3. Hazardous Materials• Defined in numerous ways – U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) – U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA) – U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA)• Simplified Definition• Extremely Hazardous Substances
    • 4. Hazardous Materials Incidents “Haz-Mat” incidents are unique incidents. They require specialized protective measures not normallyavailable to first responders AND they demand a different operational approach!
    • 5. Mechanisms of Harm T.E.A.M. C.P.R.Thermal ChemicalEtiological PsychologicalAsphyxiation RadiologicalMechanical
    • 6. Public Safety “Duty to Act”• Public safety responders have a “Duty to Act”.• Your level of involvement is defined by your employer’s Emergency Response Plan (ERP).• The actions you are expected to take should be in Standard Operating Procedure format.• NEVER exceed your level of training and protection!
    • 7. Awareness Level Response Goals Recognition Isolation Protection Notification
    • 8. North American Emergency Response Guidebook• Your tool for success.• Every emergency vehicle should have a copy.• Purpose: – An aid for identification of the material involved. – Outlines basic initial actions. – Recommends protective action areas. – Serves as an initial incident safety plan.
    • 9. Legal Mandates• Superfund Amendments and Re-Authorization Act of 1986 (SARA 1986).• SARA Title I, Section 126 mandated OSHA to develop safety regulations for responders.• SARA Title III requires local communities and facilities to plan and prepare for hazardous materials emergencies.
    • 10. Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response (HazWOpER)• OSHA and EPA’s safety standard which was developed in accordance with the mandate of SARA Title I, Section 126.• Codified as OSHA 29 CFR 1910.120 and EPA 40 CFR 311.• Enforced in all states by the State Department of Labor and Employment Security as well as OSHA and EPA.
    • 11. Five Levels of Training• First Responder Awareness Level• First Responder Operational Level• Hazardous Materials Technician• Hazardous Materials Specialist• Hazardous Materials Incident Commander
    • 12. Operational Modes• Awareness and Operational level responders take DEFENSIVE actions.• Technicians and Specialists take OFFENSIVE actions.• The Incident Commander coordinates the response and is ultimately responsible for safety.
    • 13. Unit Summary• Definition and difference• T.E.A.M. C.P.R. lists the potential hazards• Duty to Act• Four roles for awareness responders R.I.P. NOT!• Employer’s Emergency Response Plan• Five levels of training• Two operational modes
    • 14. First Responder Awareness Level Training Unit 2 - “Hazard Identification”
    • 15. Unit 2 - Hazard IdentificationUnit Objectives: - Identify the six clues to the presence of hazardous materials. - Identify the various hazard classes ofhazardous materials. - Describe ways in which you candetermine the specific identity of ahazardous material.
    • 16. Remember your four goals! Recognition Isolation Protection Notification
    • 17. Six Basic Clues to Recognition1 - Occupancy and location2 - Container shape and size3 - Placards and labels4 - Shipping papers/facility documents5 - Markings and colors6 - Human senses
    • 18. Clue # 1 - Occupancy and Location • Specific occupancy or general area • Fixed facilities • Five modes of hazardous materials transportation – Rail, air, marine, highway and pipeline • Drug lab considerations
    • 19. Clue # 2 - Container Shape and Size• Classifications – Portable, fixed or transportation• Pressure – Non-pressurized, low or high pressure• Vapor Pressure and Storage – The higher the pressure, the greater the potential for catastrophic failure – BLEVE
    • 20. Clue # 3 - Placards and Labels• Placards and their limitations – Not always required – The 1000 pound rule• Placards and labels used for transport are based upon DOT Hazard Class• Nine Hazard Classes – Subdivided into divisions – Refer to page 11 of 1996 ERG
    • 21. Hazard Class 1 - Explosives• Subdivided into 6 divisions 1.1 - Mass explosion hazard 1.2 - Projectile hazard 1.3 - Fire, minor blast or projectile 1.4 - Minor explosion 1.5 - Very insensitive explosives 1.6 - Extremely insensitive
    • 22. Hazard Class 2 - Gases• Pressurized or liquefied – Compressed nitrogen and liquefied petroleum gases (LPG) are examples• Product and container present hazards• Three Subdivisions – 2.1 - Flammable gases – 2.2 - Non-Flammable, Non-Poisonous – 2.3 - Poisonous Gases
    • 23. Hazard Class 3 - Flammable/Combustible Liquids• Flammable Liquids can be ignited at room temperature• Combustible Liquids require some degree of pre-heating to ignite• Number 1 rule - eliminate ignition sources
    • 24. Hazard Class 4 - Flammable Solids• Three subdivisions 4.1 - Flammable Solids 4.2 - Spontaneously Combustible 4.3 - Dangerous when wet
    • 25. Hazard Class 5 - Oxidizers and Organic Peroxides• Oxidizers release oxygen to enhance or intensify burn• With strong fuels, oxidizers can create conditions which which can lead to violent combustion• Many Organic Peroxides are very unstable
    • 26. Hazard Class 6 - Poisonous and Infectious Substances• Poisonous to human – Can include severely irritating substances – “Tear Gas”, Hydrocyanic acid, Carbon Tetrachloride• Infectious Substances – Potential to cause diseases in humans – Anthrax, human blood and many body fluids
    • 27. Hazard Class 7 - Radioactive Materials• Ionizing radiation hazard• Exposure does not always result in contamination• Safety Rules: – Time, Distance and Shielding• Shipped in specialized containers
    • 28. Hazard Class 8 – Corrosive Materials
    • 29. Hazard Class 9 - Miscellaneous Hazardous Materials• ORM A - Dry Ice• ORM B - Quick Lime, Metallic mercury• ORM C - Asphalt, Battery parts• ORM D - Consumer commodities• ORM E - Hazardous substances and hazardous wastes
    • 30. Pesticide Labels• Product name• Active ingredients• Signal word – Caution – Warning – Danger (Poison)• Precautionary statements
    • 31. Clue # 4 - Shipping Papers and Facility Documents MODE CALLED LOCATIONRail Waybill and With crew ConsistHighway Bill of Lading Driver / on seat or door pocketAir Air-bill PilotPipeline Marker At cross with other mode of transport
    • 32. Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS)• Required to be maintained by the Federal Hazard Communication Standard and The Florida Right-to-Know Law• Found at fixed facilities• Provides a variety of information• Emergency Response Plans (ERP)• Emergency Action Plans (EAP)
    • 33. Clue # 5 - Markings and Colors• Container colors are not always standardized• UN/NA identification numbers• NFPA 704 Diamond• Military markings
    • 34. Clue # 6 - Human Senses High TASTERISK TOUCHLEVEL SMELL SIGHT Low SOUND
    • 35. Methods of Identification• Once you recognize, try to identify• Location of material name – Shipping papers – MSDSs (fixed facilities) – Facility Pre-Plans – Employees and bystanders• If you cannot safely identify, try to classify the material into a hazard class
    • 36. Unit Summary• Goals of recognition and identification – Recognize, Classify, Identify• Six clues to the presence of hazardous materials – Occupancy and location, container shape and size, placards and labels, shipping papers and facility documents, markings and colors, the human senses• There are nine general classes of hazardous materials
    • 37. First Responder Awareness Level Training Unit 3 - “Taking Control”
    • 38. Objectives• Identify the procedures for initiating your Emergency Response Plan.• Identify the proper procedures for implementing protective action distances.• Take actions necessary to properly isolate the incident.
    • 39. ERG Book• North American Emergency Response Guidebook• Origin• Goal• Purpose & Limitations
    • 40. Steps for Proper Use of the ERG• Recognize & Identify Hazardous Materials – Name – Four digit ID number – Placard description• Look up the guide page number• Take basic protective actions according to the guide page• Initiate isolation and evacuation according to protective action distances
    • 41. Basic Protective Actions • Your approach • Your main objectives – Isolate – Protect by preventing contamination – Initiate your Emergency Response Plan (Notify)
    • 42. Proper Guide Page Use
    • 43. Table of Protective Action Distances
    • 44. Protective Action Options• Shelter in-place – Short duration incidents – Greater hazard to attempt to move – Impractical to evacuate• Evacuation – Potential for massive fire or explosion – Long duration incidents
    • 45. Emergency Response Information• Firefighting – Definition of “Haz-Mat Fire” – Defensive Vs. Offensive – Role of the awareness responder• Spill / Leak Control – Not an awareness level role• First Aid – Remember to prevent secondary contamination
    • 46. Summary• ERG provides guidelines• You can find a guide page by: – Name, ID number or placard comparison• Basic instructions - page 1• Two indexes• Orange guide pages• Green protective action pages
    • 47. First Responder Awareness Level Training Unit 4 - “Termination”
    • 48. Objectives• Identify the three actions necessary for proper termination• Identify the information that should be received by responders during on scene debriefing
    • 49. Reasons for Termination • Required by OSHA • Relates important information to the responders • Insures exposures are documented • Insures that we improve our future responses
    • 50. Steps to Proper Termination• On-scene debriefing• Incident critique• After action analysis
    • 51. Questions??

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