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  • Why are these important to know? Understand what each tools measures.
  • Understand that different tools are designed to assess different areas of the body
  • This can give us excellent information from employees. I like it best when used before there are actual injuries. It can help you figure out what your priorities are for a task, job, or area of a facility based on the discomfort level being experienced by the employees. Be careful with this data also because you are sometimes going to get someone that is hurting everywhere and it may not be related to the job at all.
  • General information: what job should we start specific controls for Specific: In this previously identified job, what areas are the most concern
  • Worksitehazanalysis2

    1. 1. Worksite Hazard Analysis Presented By: Thomas Dean Georgia Tech
    2. 2. Objectives Discuss the sub elements of worksite hazard analysis Identify typical hazards in the workplace Review various techniques that can be used to identify hazards in the workplace
    3. 3. Hazards Vs. Unsafe Behavior Unsafe behavior sometimes leads to unsafe conditions that can cause accidents.  Consider Maintenance Operations Unsafe behaviors may show weakness in the safety management system.
    4. 4. Effective Worksite Analysis Worksite analysis involves a variety of worksite examinations, to identify not only existing hazards, but also conditions and operations where changes might occur to create hazards Effective management actively analyzes the work and the worksite to anticipate and prevent harmful occurrences
    5. 5. Plan for Worksite Analysis  Comprehensive Facility Surveys  Change Analysis  Routine Job Hazard Analysis (JHA)  Periodic and Daily Inspections
    6. 6. Comprehensive Survey Comprehensive surveys should be performed depending on the business size and hazardousness every 1-3 years Resources for comprehensive survey: private consultants, insurance company, and state funded programs
    7. 7. Change Analysis Change analysis is simply the management of change in the work environment. Changes in the following items need to be reviewed:  Facilities  Materials  Process Technology  Equipment
    8. 8. Change Analysis A competent team consisting of managers, engineers, superintendents and employees should be involved How can you best manage change in the work environment?
    9. 9. Job Hazard Analysis A job hazard analysis is a technique that focuses on job tasks as a way to identify hazards before they occur. It focuses on the relationship between the worker, the task, the tools, and the work environment. After uncontrolled hazards are identified, take action to eliminate them or reduce risk.
    10. 10. Job Hazard Analysis Performing a job hazard analysis is one of the best methods to develop safe work procedures for the equipment that is operated. The JHA can also be used to train employees in the hazards associated with task and what control measures should be practiced.
    11. 11. JHA Team A Job Hazard Analysis requires the cooperation of all parties involved that includes:  Safety Professional  Engineers-Technical Advisor  Supervisors-Frontline Personnel responsible for making change  Employee-Person most familiar with job
    12. 12. Communication of the JHA Safety Meetings Distribution of Copies SOP and Operations Manual What are some other methods?  ___________________  ___________________
    13. 13. What are the Possible Uses of a JHA 1._________________________ 2._________________________ 3._________________________
    14. 14. Prioritization of JHA Jobs with the highest  Jobs complex enough to injury and illness rates have written instructions Jobs that have the  Jobs that are new to you potential to cause facility serious injury  Jobs that significantly had Jobs in which one changes in process technology or procedures simple human error could cause injury
    15. 15. Steps for JHA Involve Employees  List, rank, and set Review accident history priorities for hazardous Conduct preliminary job jobs review  Outline the steps or tasks
    16. 16. Involvement of Employees They have a unique understanding of the job, and this knowledge is invaluable for finding hazards. Involving employees will help minimize oversights, ensure a quality analysis. Get workers to “buy in” to the solutions because they will share ownership
    17. 17. Job Review Discuss with employees the hazards that they know exist. Brainstorm with them for ideas to eliminate or control those hazards. If any hazards exist that pose an immediate danger, to an employee’s life or health, take immediate action to protect the worker. Any problems that can be corrected easily should be corrected as soon as possible.
    18. 18. Outline the Steps Watch the employee perform the job and list each step as the worker takes it. Be sure to record enough information to describe each job action without getting overly detailed. Avoid making the breakdown of steps so detailed that it becomes unnecessarily long or so broad that it does not include basic steps.
    19. 19. Outline the Steps Review the job steps with the employee to make sure you have not omitted something. Include the employee in all phases of the analysis—from reviewing the job steps and procedures to discussing uncontrolled hazards and recommended solutions.
    20. 20. Identifying the Hazards A job hazard analysis is an exercise in detective work. Your goal is to discover the following:  What can go wrong?  What are the consequences?  How could it arise?  What are other contributing factors?  How likely is it that the hazard will occur?
    21. 21. Common Hazards in the WorkplaceStressor Hazard Hazard Type Hazard Type TypeChemical Corrosive Fire Toxic ExplosionElectrical Shock Short Circuit Fire-StaticMechanical Moving Failure Noise Parts PressureErgonomic Strain Human Error Fatigue
    22. 22. Common Hazards in the WorkplaceStressor Hazard Hazard Type Hazard Type TypeRadiation Ionizing Non IonizingContact Struck By Struck Caught In AgainstEnvironment Temp. Visibility WeatherMisc. Slips Trips Falls
    23. 23. Hazard Identification Workshop Based on the following slides of machinery, identify the potential hazards.  Hint: Use the previous tables and analyze the machinery and work environment Prepare to discuss your findings.
    24. 24. Hazard Identification
    25. 25. Hazard Identification
    26. 26. Hazard Identification
    27. 27. Hazard Identification
    28. 28. Controlling the Hazards The order of precedence and effectiveness of hazard control is the following:  1. Engineering controls.  2. Administrative controls.  3. Personal protective equipment.
    29. 29. Controlling the Hazards The most effective controls are engineering controls that physically change a machine or work environment to prevent employee exposure to the hazard. The more reliable or less likely a hazard control can be circumvented, the better. If this is not feasible, administrative controls may be appropriate. This may involve changing how employees do their jobs.
    30. 30. Controlling the Hazards Discuss your recommendations with all employees who perform the job and consider their responses carefully. If you plan to introduce new or modified job procedures, be sure they understand what they are required to do and the reasons for the changes.
    31. 31. Engineering Controls Engineering controls include the following:  Elimination/minimization of the hazard  Substitution of equipment or process to decrease hazard  Isolation of the hazard with interlocks, machine guards, blast shields, or other means; and  Removal or redirection of the hazard such as with local and exhaust ventilation.
    32. 32. Administrative Controls Administrative controls include the following:  Written operating procedures, work permits, and safe work practices;  Exposure time limitations (used most commonly to control heat stress and ergonomic hazards);  Monitoring the use of highly hazardous materials;  Alarms, signs, and warnings;  Buddy system; and training
    33. 33. PPE Personal Protective Equipment is acceptable as a control method in the following circumstances:  When engineering controls are not feasible or do not totally eliminate the hazard;  While engineering controls are being developed;  When safe work practices do not provide sufficient additional protection; and  During emergencies when engineering controls may not be feasible.
    34. 34. JHA Exercise  We are going to perform an exercise on grinding metal casting.  Based on the steps, please identify the hazards and controls.
    35. 35. JOB HAZARD ANALYSISJob Title:Job Description:Date Conducted Task Step Task Hazard Cause Hazard Control MeasuresComments:
    36. 36. Periodic Review of JHA Reviewing job hazard  Review the JHA after analysis ensures that it accidents, you may remains current and determine that you need to continues to prevent change the job procedure to accidents and injuries. prevent similar incidents. It is possible that during the  Review after all close calls review process you will and discuss the situation identify hazards that were with all employees that do not identified in the initial the job. analysis.
    37. 37. Safety and Health Inspections  Cover entire worksite  Regular intervals  Inspectors trained  Hazards tracked to correction
    38. 38. Objectives for Inspections There may be many objectives to the inspection process:  Meet OSHA or other legal responsibility  Involve the team  Identify areas of undue risk and control hazards  Identify and develop positive attitudes  Suggest better methods of doing job
    39. 39. Inspections OSHA recommends that you perform general workplace inspections. Check the standard so that you know what must be inspected. What are some examples of items that must be inspected?
    40. 40. Employee Involvement What are some reasons for involving employees in the process?  Demonstrate commitment to safety  Allow them to become familiar with the process safety requirement.  _____________________  _____________________  _____________________
    41. 41. Documenting the Inspection A checklist of workplace specific hazards should be developed. To accomplish this:  List the potential hazards in the workplace  Examine the work areas to locate hazards  Check with employees and records
    42. 42. Resources for Checklist Insurance and safety consultants Accident/incident investigation reports (past problems) Small business handbook Manufacturer Specifications JHA and/or employee input Standards that apply to industry
    43. 43. Checklist Development Avoid making the checklist: vague, excessive detail, and overwhelming. Checklist is a tool. As the inspectors become more skilled, the less reliance there will be on this checklist. You should get the point that hazards rarely are identified and hazards are corrected immediately.
    44. 44. Examination of the Workplace Identify conditions that might develop Location of the hazard Severity potential
    45. 45. Safety Inspection Report
    46. 46. Safety Inspection Workshop Mock inspection of a company is to be performed. Identify the hazards in the slides and rate the severity. Be prepared to discuss your results.
    47. 47. Inspection ReportDate: Inspection Team:Number & FindingsClassificationHazard ClassificationA = Loss of life, body part, extensive damageB = Serious injury or property damageC = Non-disabling injury or minor damage
    48. 48. Safety Inspection
    49. 49. Safety Inspection
    50. 50. Safety Inspection
    51. 51. Safety Inspection
    52. 52. Safety Inspection
    53. 53. Safety Inspection
    54. 54. Safety Inspection
    55. 55. Safety Inspection
    56. 56. Safety Inspection
    57. 57. Safety Inspection
    58. 58. Safety Inspection
    59. 59. Safety Inspection
    60. 60. Safety Inspection
    61. 61. Safety Inspection
    62. 62. Safety Inspection
    63. 63. Safety Inspection
    64. 64. Safety Inspection
    65. 65. Safety Inspection
    66. 66. Safety Inspection
    67. 67. Safety Inspection
    68. 68. Safety Inspection
    69. 69. Safety Inspection
    70. 70. Safety Inspection
    71. 71. Safety Inspection
    72. 72. Hazard Reporting Effective hazard reporting systems will:  encourage employees to report hazards and effectively track them for prioritizing.  create feedback between management and the employee reporting the hazard.  have a system to analysis the hazards reported to determine its effectiveness.
    73. 73. Accident Investigation All accidents and incidents need to be investigated. What is an accident? Why do we investigate accidents? Why should near misses be investigated?
    74. 74. Accident Investigation
    75. 75. Causes of Injuries and Accidents  Direct Causes  Indirect Causes  Root Causes
    76. 76. Trend Analysis Trends need to analyzed over time to identify any emerging patterns of injury and intervene to prevent its recurrence. Review injury records over time What items should be trended over time to determine any emerging pattern?
    77. 77. Summary Worksite hazard analysis consists of:  Change analysis  JHA  Workplace inspections  Hazard Reporting  Trend Analysis Effective programs will result in the identification of potential and existing hazards.
    78. 78. Task Analysis Tools
    79. 79. Review the Basics  Risk Factors  Ergonomic Body Divisions
    80. 80. Risk Factors  Force  Frequency  Posture  Duration  Contact Stress  Environment  Vibration
    81. 81. Ergonomic Body Division  Upper Extremity  Lower Extremity  Trunk
    82. 82. Recognizing a WMSD Problem  Use OSHA 200/300 logs  Accident Reports  Workman’s Compensation info  Employee Surveys  Visual Cues
    83. 83. Body PartDiscomfort Formand Rating Scale
    84. 84. What is a Task Analysis Tool A narrative, quantitative and/or checklist system that provides a standardized evaluation of a job/task Tools based on biomechanical and physiological information compiled and calculated providing a relative risk of injury probability Can be specific for body region and/or risk factors
    85. 85. Why do we need these tools?  Provide guidance • Where to begin corrective actions • Helps direct efforts toward specific body division, risk factors  Involve employees • Employees can perform assessments  Provide a level of measurement • Shows improvement of tasks • Baseline data
    86. 86. How do we use them?Two criteria for use: • What are you trying to find out?  General vs. Specific information • What limitations must be considered?  Various tools are only able to assess specific body regions
    87. 87. Types of Analysis Tools Checklists • Easy to use • Less time consuming • Minimal training • Very sensitive: One check, task must be considered
    88. 88. Types of Analysis Tools Quantitative • Less sensitive More specific training • Provide a relative risk assessment
    89. 89. Types of Analysis Tools Narrative • More formal training and experience required • Provides specific areas for improvement • Very time consuming
    90. 90. Checklists Washington State Checklist (WISHA) NIOSH University of Michigan
    91. 91. WISHA Checklist system that identifies “caution or hazard zone jobs” Incorporates each of the risk factors including vibration and contact stress Has separate evaluation for heavy, frequent or awkward lifting Uses verbal cues to guide user through evaluation criteria Not generally left or right side independent
    92. 92. WISHA Does address combination of risk factors Great “first cut” ergonomic tool Draw Backs • High sensitivity: identify many jobs • Doesn’t separate frequency component by body part
    93. 93. Using WISHA 3 basic sections • Entire body checklist • Lifting hazard section • Vibration hazard analysis Entire body checklist • Identify if a particular hazard exist as a result of a risk factor for a body part • If a hazard exists then corrective action is needed
    94. 94. Using WISHA Lifting hazard analysis • Calculated weight limit is adjusted by: • Compares the actual weight lifted to a calculated weight limit • Actual weight lifted > Weight limit = Hazard exists
    95. 95. Using WISHA Vibration hazard analysis • Compares the time an employee uses the machine to a pre-measured vibration value • Plot time vs. vibration data on graph • Intersection point indicates degree of hazard • Vibration data:
    96. 96. Job Strain
    97. 97. Quantitative Tools Job Strain Index Rapid Upper Limb Assessment ACGIH Threshold Limit Value – HAL Rapid Entire Body Assessment Rodgers Muscle Fatigue Analysis Snook Push/Pull Hazard Tables
    98. 98. Job Strain Index Only evaluates hand, wrist and elbow (distal upper extremity) Assess task based on posture, frequency and force FORCE driven Doesn’t consider vibration or contact stress Index based on a relative risk (1-1053) • 7 considered hazardous
    99. 99. Job Strain Index Can assess right and left sides independently as well as worst case Used in meat packing, small part assembly, keyboarding and other highly repetitive hand motions
    100. 100. Strain Index Elements  Intensity of exertions (force)  Duration of Exertion (% cycle)  Efforts per minute  Hand/wrist posture  Speed of work  Duration of task per day
    101. 101. Using the Job Strain Index Assign a value for each of the 6 elements Multiply each element = strain index Compare calculated value to decision threshold provided Decision Threshold • <3 safe • 3-5 uncertain • 5-7 some risk • >7 hazardous
    102. 102. Job Strain
    103. 103. Job Strain
    104. 104. JHA/Work Methods
    105. 105. JHA/Work MethodsVideotaping Tips Announce the name of the job on the tape Tape 5 to 10 minutes for each task At least 3-4 cycles Start with whole body shots and then zoom in on problems areas Try different angles to get the best shot
    106. 106. JHA/Work MethodsStep 1: Breaking The Job Down List each step in order of occurrence Be sure to record enough information Can use Gilbreth’s terms to describe steps Can use video or photos
    107. 107. JHA/Work Methods Gilbreth’s Table of Work Elements Search  Assemble Select  Disassemble Grasp  Use Reach  Unavoidable Delay Move  Avoidable Delay Hold  Plan Position  Rest to overcome fatigue Inspect
    108. 108. JHA/Work MethodsStep 2: Identify the Hazards Look for Risk Factors in each job Repeat the job observation until all hazards identified • Video and photos can be especially helpful Consider abnormal activities and conditions
    109. 109. JHA/Work MethodsStep 3: New Procedure or Protection Can the job be performed in another way? Can you make physical changes to the job? Does the job have to be performed? Can it be done less often?
    110. 110. Work Methods
    111. 111. Work Methods
    112. 112. What does the worker need toknow from this presentation?