• Share
  • Email
  • Embed
  • Like
  • Save
  • Private Content




Health and Safety

Health and Safety



Total Views
Views on SlideShare
Embed Views



0 Embeds 0

No embeds


Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Hsar Hsar Presentation Transcript

    • NEBOSH Summary of Frequently Used Regulations in the Certificate. By John Johnston AIIRSM Health and Safety for Beginners www.healthandsafetytips.co.uk
    • The Reporting of Injuries, Diseases and Dangerous Occurrences Regulations 1995 – RIDDOR ‘95 The reporting of serious incidents such as  fatalities, major injuries, or minor injuries resulting in lost time Specification of diseases linked with  occupations Dangerous occurrences which could have  resulted in serious injury or death Gathering of national statistics to enable the  HSC & HSE to direct their enforcement activities
    • The Control of Substances Hazardous to Health Regulations 2002 – COSHH ‘02 Assessment of the hazards of chemical and  biological agents is necessary Exposure to a substance or agent can have a  short term and long term harm to health Classification of hazards aids choosing the right  control measures Communication of hazard information using  datasheets is the first step to controlling health hazards
    • The Construction (Design and Management) Regulations 1994 – CDM Reg’s ‘94 Duties on designers, contractors, agents and  clients The construction process is inherently  dangerous and causes many accidents Most accidents are due to a lack of planning  All parties can make a significant impact on  health and safety during the design, build, manage and demolish phases of a building's life
    • The Construction (Health, Safety and Welfare) Regulations 1996 – C(H,S&W) ‘96 Construction has an inherently poor record for  health and safety The changing and developing nature of a  construction environment usually results in non-existent welfare conditions The provision of basic standards of welfare to  employees on construction sites as an aid to reduce accidents and ill-health
    • The Construction (Head Protection) Regulations 1989 A number of deaths and serious injuries on  construction sites were caused by falling objects The provision, maintenance and use of adequate  head protection on construction work is important The selection of the right type of head  protection is important
    • The Health and Safety (Safety Signs and Signals) Regulations 1996 Standardisation of signs and signals  With the harmonistaion in Europe, the  importance of signs which do not require the member country's language to be understood was raised Principle of four types of sign: Mandatory,  Prohibition, Warning and Safe Condition
    • The Electricity at Work Regulations 1989 – EAW ‘89 Work on live electrical conductors is dangerous  Properly designed and installed electrical systems  are required Persons working on an electrical system must be  competent Appropriate protection devices can minimise the  potential harm of contact with electricity
    • The Noise at Work Regulations 1989 – NAW ‘89 Noise above a certain level causes permanent  hearing loss Assessment of the noise level is the first step to  identifying appropriate control measures Action levels determine the type of response by  the employer 85db(A), 90 db(A), 120 Pa 
    • The Ionising Radiation Regulations 1999 – IRR ‘99 Every practice involving exposure to Ionising  radiation must be justified by the advantages it produces All exposures shall be kept as low as possible  The sum of doses received shall not exceed a  certain limit
    • The Confined Spaces Regulations 1997 Accidents caused by oxygen deficient  atmospheres are predictable Arrangements for identifying dangerous  situations are easily made Emergency arrangements must be in place for  common types of work Access and egress from a confined space is  always restricted
    • The Safety Rep's and Safety Committee Regulations 1977 – SRSCR ‘77 The principles of co-operation between an  employer and employees represented by their unions Safety representatives play an essential part in  monitoring the effectiveness of an employers health and safety arrangements Provide a consultative mechanism for an  employer to consider improvements in health and safety
    • The Health and Safety (Consultation with Employees) Regulations 1996 The prevalence on non-unionised premises  required an update of the SRSCR 1977 The importance of consultation in good time  was emphasised Allowing the election of representatives from  constituencies within an organisation Provision of resources to assist the  representative in their duties
    • The Health and Safety (Information for Employees) Regulations 1989 The enforcement authority obligation to provide  information to employees regarding their activities Declaration of factual information which all  employees are entitled to see Accountability of inspectors to those persons  they make contact with
    • The Control of Pesticides Regulations 1986 – COP ‘86 Provide a framework of legal control of  pesticides An official approval process takes place  Users must comply with the conditions  Users must receive instruction and training 
    • The Fire Precautions Act 1971 – FPA ‘71 Premises must afford a basic standard of fire  prevention and control Certified premises are monitored to ensure  compliance Design alterations and modifications to the  workplace commonly are to the detriment of fire precautions
    • Thank You Remember The Six Pack PowerPoint Slide Show on the Website For More Regulation Summaries.