The Operation O Heavy Equipment++Including+Large+Trucks
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The Operation O Heavy Equipment++Including+Large+Trucks

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The Operation O Heavy Equipment++Including+Large+Trucks Presentation Transcript

  • 1.
  • 2. 06/08/09 TO PROVIDE A SAFE WORKPLACE , FREE FROM ALL RECOGNIZED HAZARDS...
  • 3.
    • Management Commitment
    • Employee Involvement
    • Pre-construction Work-Site Analysis
    • Hazard Prevention and Controls
    • Equipment Maintenance
    • Employee Awareness Training
    • Periodically Review Procedures
    06/08/09
  • 4. Whenever visibility is limited (by a bush, tree, another car, a billboard, etc.) drivers must be alert and respond to the increased risk rather than driving blindly into a crisis situation.
  • 5.
    • Identify Potential Known Hazards.
    • Job Conditions: Haul Roads, Access Points.
    • Lay down/Storage Areas.
    • Office, Tool, Storage and Change Trailers.
    • Methods of Construction, (increases Risk?)
    • Also Consider : Unwanted side effects of the Job Schedule.
    06/08/09
  • 6.
    • in the driver’s head (daydreaming, emotions, etc.),
    • in the vehicle (cell phones, electronics, passengers, eating/drinking, etc.), and
    • outside the vehicle (heavy traffic, construction, roadside emergencies, signage, etc.).
  • 7. No person shall operate ANY motor vehicle this company without a VALID driver’s license in their possession & proper training.
  • 8. 06/08/09
  • 9.
    • There is an urgent need for workplace safety: the ripple effect of injuries is devastating.
    • family
    • coworkers
    • company
  • 10.
    • Employer shall develop in writing and implement a traffic protection plan for workers if any may be exposed to a hazard from vehicular traffic ON OR OFF a highway
  • 11.
    • “ Barrier”
      • a device that provides a physical limitation through which a vehicle would not normally pass, and includes a concrete barrier
  • 12.
    • Must be a competent worker
    • Not perform any other work while setting up
    • Shall be trained
  • 13.
    • DIRECT PARTICIPANTS: (Need to be on site on regular basis)
    • Signal Persons, Observers, Flaggers, Grade Checkers, Dump Persons.
    • Equipment Operators, Teamsters.
    • Laborers, Iron Workers and Carpenters.
    • Foremen, Supervisors, and other related contractor staff.
    • Surveyors, Rodmen, Layout Crews.
    • Mechanics and oilers.
    • Any Other Crafts and/or Trades working
    • on the Project, or Passing
    • through the work areas.
    06/08/09
  • 14.
    • Signalers are required when:
    • Operators view obstructed
    • Person could be endangered
    • Applies to shovels, backhoes and cranes and hoisting devices
  • 15.
    • pre-trip inspections and tire safety,
    • safety and survival equipment (see below for details),
    • cargo in the cab, and
    • securing cargo.
  • 16.
    • GENERAL GUIDELINES :
    • Safety Features On Equipment, Know How They Operate, and Use Them Properly.
    • Systematic Maintenance and Repair.
    • Trained Operators.
    • Trained Repair Personnel.
    • Pre-Operational Inspection of Equipment.
    • Review Manufacturer’s Operating Manual.
    06/08/09
  • 17. 06/08/09 STANDING ON THE OPERATOR’S BLIND SIDE
  • 18.  
  • 19.  
  • 20.  
  • 21.  
  • 22.  
  • 23.  
  • 24.  
  • 25.  
  • 26.  
  • 27.  
  • 28.  
  • 29. Your Driving Environment
  • 30.
    • Risk is always present:
      • Approximately 50 percent of ALL vehicle-occupant fatalities involve SINGLE-vehicle crashes, most of which occur on relatively straight roadways.
  • 31.
    • The costs resulting from any incident are not restricted to persons who fail to take safety precautions.
  • 32. No person shall operate ANY motor vehicle on Naval Complex without a VALID state driver’s license in their possession.
  • 33.
    • Slow down reduce your speed always look for others
  • 34.
    • As a driver, you must have a clear field of vision to gather information and guide a motor vehicle effectively.
    • Good driving visibility depends on the distance you can see ahead and to the sides.
  • 35.
    • Visibility
    • Space
    • Traction
  • 36.
    • Such obstacles not only prevent YOU from seeing, but could prevent OTHER drivers from seeing you.
    • These situations are especially risky, hidden dangers can appear suddenly in your stopping zone.
  • 37. Visibility problems associated with nighttime driving are the least understood. Aside from reduced details, darkness conceals many objects that you can see during daylight.
  • 38. Be especially alert at dusk. The sky still is quite bright, but objects on the road can merge with shadows and fade into darkness.
  • 39.
    • For safe movement forward, a vehicle must have a clear path equal to the minimum stopping zone for the speed traveled.
  • 40.
    • Keep Machine Under Control at all Times.
    • Take Machine “ Out of Service ”, if it is Unsafe to Operate.
    • Make Sure You Are Familiar with the Operating Characteristics of your Machine.
    • Be On The Look-Out For Other Trades Working in the Same Area.
    06/08/09
  • 41.
    • Types of surfaces:
      • Concrete
      • Blacktop
      • Brick
      • Dirt
      • Gravel
      • Sand on hard surface
  • 42.
    • Type of soil structure is an important factor
    • What might appear to be a safe soil structure can change dramatically with changes in the weather
  • 43.
    • Materials falling onto people working in the excavation
    • People & vehicles falling into excavation
    • People being struck by plant
    • Undermining nearby structures
    • Contact with underground services
    • Access to excavation
  • 44.
    • Provide guard rails & toe boards (2m)
    • Use stop blocks to prevent vehicles over-running
    • Keep vehicles away from excavations wherever necessary
  • 45.
    • Barrier off all excavations in public places to prevent falls
    • NRSWA
    • Where people may get onto the site out of hours, backfill or cover excavations to reduce risks
  • 46.
    • A good driver is a defensive driver
    • What the concept of defensive driving means:
    • courtesy
    • caution
    • common sense