HazMat Ch01 ppt

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  • Image: Courtesy of George Roarty/VDEM
  • Image: © Steve Allen/Brand X Pictures/Alamy Images
  • Image: Courtesy of Staff Sgt. Brandie Session/U.S. Air Force
  • Image: Courtesy of Tanner Industries, Inc., Southhampton, PA
  • HazMat Ch01 ppt

    1. 1. 1HazardousMaterials:Overview
    2. 2. 1 Objectives (1 of 2)• Define a hazardous material.• Define weapons of mass destruction (WMD).• Describe the levels of hazardous materials training: Awareness, operations, technician, specialist, and incident commander.
    3. 3. 1 Objectives (2 of 2)• Understand standards vs. federal regulations that govern hazardous materials response activities.• Explain why hazardous materials incidents differ from other emergencies.• Explain the need for a planned response to a hazardous materials incident.
    4. 4. 1 The Responders (1 of 2)• Fire fighters• Law enforcement personnel• Emergency medical services personnel
    5. 5. 1 The Responders (2 of 2)The ability to recognize a potential hazardous material/WMD incident is a critical first step to ensuring your safety.
    6. 6. 1 Hazardous Materials or WMD Involvement• Changes the nature of the incident• Changes the responder’s mentality
    7. 7. 1 Course Goals• Recognize hazardous material/WMD incidents• Take initial actions (e.g., establish scene control zones)• Implement the Incident Command System• Use basic reference sources (e.g., ERG)• Perform appropriate decontamination• Understand the roles in full-scale response
    8. 8. 1Authority Having Jurisdiction (AHJ)• Sets operational policy• Sets procedures• For jurisdiction in which you operate
    9. 9. 1 Governmental Entities• Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA)• Environmental Protection Agency (EPA)• Issue regulations concerning hazardous materials emergencies• Enforce these regulations
    10. 10. 1 OSHA Regulations• Mandatory, government-issued, enforced• Each U.S. state may choose to adopt/supersede OSHA workplace health and safety regulations – State-plan states: Adopt OSHA regulations – Non-plan states: Follow Title 40, CFR
    11. 11. 1 EPA Regulations• EPA regulates/governs issues related to hazardous materials in the environment• CFR Title 40, Protection of the Environment, Part 311, Worker Protection (EPA’s version of OSHA HAZWOPER)
    12. 12. 1 NFPA Standards• Voluntary• Consensus-based (public can comment on standards before they are adopted)• Technical committee meets regularly to revise/update/change the standards• Agencies adopt entirely or in part
    13. 13. 1 Hazardous Materials (1 of 2)• Hazardous materials pose a risk to – Health – Safety – The environment
    14. 14. 1 Hazardous Materials (2 of 2)• Hazardous materials pose a risk when – Transported in commerce – Used incorrectly – Not properly contained or stored
    15. 15. 1 Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD)• Criminal use of hazardous materials, including: – Illicit laboratories – Environmental crimes – Industrial sabotage
    16. 16. 1 Where are Hazardous Materials? (1 of 2)• They can be found anywhere – e.g., 5000-gallon leak of milk into water body poses unreasonable threat to environment – Commonly sold industrial chemicals, household cleaners, lawn care products – Manufacturing also creates harmful waste
    17. 17. 1Where are Hazardous Materials? (2 of 2) A hazardous material can be found anywhere.
    18. 18. 1 Questions to Ask in Chemical Release• Answers to these questions will inform response to hazardous materials incident – What is the chemical? – How was it released? – What will it do next?
    19. 19. 1 NFPA Hazardous Materials/WMD Response Standards• NFPA 472, Standard for Competence of Responders to Hazardous Materials/Weapons of Mass Destruction Incidents• NFPA 473, Standard for Competencies for EMS Personnel Responding to Hazardous Materials/Weapons of Mass Destruction Incidents
    20. 20. 1OSHA Hazardous Materials/WMD Response Regulations• HAZWOPER (HAZardous Waste OPerations and Emergency Response) – Found in CFR 29 1910.120 – Training levels: Awareness, operations, technician, specialist, incident commander – Revised less frequently than NFPA 472
    21. 21. 1 Awareness Level Personnel (1 of 3)• Could encounter hazardous materials/ WMD emergency• Recognize presence of hazardous materials/WMD• Secure the area and protect themselves• Call for trained personnel
    22. 22. 1 Awareness Level Personnel (2 of 3)• Not “responders”; function in support roles – Detect presence of hazardous materials/WMD – Identify substance involved – Use ERG to research the hazard at hand
    23. 23. 1 Awareness Level Personnel (3 of 3)• Not “responders”; function in support roles – Initiate and implement protective actions consistent with plan, procedures, and ERG – Initiate notification process
    24. 24. 1 HAZWOPER Regulations for Awareness Level Personnel (1 of 2)• HAZWOPER considers awareness level to be “responders” – Have knowledge of hazardous substances and associated risks – Understand potential outcomes of incident – Recognize presence of hazardous material
    25. 25. 1 HAZWOPER Regulations for Awareness Level Personnel (2 of 2)• HAZWOPER considers awareness level to be “responders” – Understand role of awareness level individual in emergency response plan – Can assess need for additional resources and notify the communication center – Annual refresher training required
    26. 26. 1 Operations Level Responders• Respond to hazardous materials/WMD emergencies• Protect persons, environment, or property• May have competencies specific to mission, expected tasks, equipment, and training (determined by AHJ)
    27. 27. 1 Core Competencies of Operations Level Responders (1 of 2)• Analyze incident scene, determine scope of emergency• Identify containers and materials involved• Use reference sources (e.g., ERG)• Predict behavior of hazardous material• Estimate potential incident outcomes
    28. 28. 1 Core Competencies of Operations Level Responders (2 of 2)• Plan response to substance release, select correct level of PPE• Perform decontamination• Preserve evidence• Evaluate status and effectiveness of the response
    29. 29. 1Mission-Specific Responsibilities of Operations Level Responders• Personal protective equipment (PPE)• Technical and mass decontamination• Evidence preservation and sampling• Product control• Air monitoring and sampling• Victim rescue and recovery operations
    30. 30. 1 HAZWOPER Regulations forOperations Level Responders (1 of 3)• Must be trained to respond in a defensive fashion – Do not stop the release directly – Keep a safe distance from substance – Prevent spread of hazardous material – Prevent/reduce potential human exposures
    31. 31. 1 HAZWOPER Regulations forOperations Level Responders (2 of 3)• Must be trained to respond in a defensive fashion – Conduct hazard/risk assessment – Select proper PPE – Know basic hazardous materials terms
    32. 32. 1 HAZWOPER Regulations forOperations Level Responders (3 of 3)• Must be trained to respond in a defensive fashion – Control, contain/confine using available resources – Perform decontamination – Understand relevant standard operating and termination procedures
    33. 33. 1 Hazardous Materials Technicians (1 of 3)• Direct operations level responders during hazardous materials/WMD response – Assess performance, provide feedback• Approach point of release• Plug, patch, or otherwise mitigate emergency
    34. 34. 1 Hazardous Materials Technicians (2 of 3) Hazardous materials technicians use a risk-based response process, select applicable decontamination procedures, andcontrol a release using specialized PPE and control equipment.
    35. 35. 1 Hazardous Materials Technicians (3 of 3)• Analyze a problem involving hazardous materials/WMD• Select appropriate decontamination procedures• Control a release using specialized PPE and control equipment
    36. 36. 1 HAZWOPER Regulations forTechnician Level Responders (1 of 3)• Implement employer’s emergency response plan• Classify, identify, and verify materials• Function within ICS-given role
    37. 37. 1 HAZWOPER Regulations forTechnician Level Responders (2 of 3)• Select and use proper PPE• Use hazard/risk assessment techniques• Advance control and containment/ confinement
    38. 38. 1 HAZWOPER Regulations forTechnician Level Responders (3 of 3)• Understand and implement decontamination procedures• Understand termination procedures• Understand basic chemical and toxicological terminology and behavior• Annual refresher training required
    39. 39. 1 Specialist Level Responders• Identified only in HAZWOPER• Receive more specialized training than hazardous materials technician
    40. 40. 1 Hazardous Materials Incident Commander• Responsible for all incident activities• Develops strategies and tactics• Orders and releases resources
    41. 41. 1 HAZWOPER Regulations for Incident Commander (1 of 2)• Know and implement employer’s ICS• Know how to implement employer’s emergency response plan• Know and understand hazards/risks of chemical protective clothing
    42. 42. 1 HAZWOPER Regulations for Incident Commander (2 of 2)• Know how to implement local emergency response plan and the Federal Regional Response Team• Know and understand importance of decontamination procedures• Annual refresher training required
    43. 43. 1 Superfund Amendments and Reauthorization Act of 1986• Created method and standard practice for a local community to understand chemical hazards in the community• Title III: Emergency Planning and Community Right to Know Act (EPCRA) – Businesses must report storage type, quantity, and methods to fire dept. and local emergency planning committee
    44. 44. 1Other Governmental Agencies (1 of 3)• Department of Transportation (DOT) – Promulgates/publishes laws and regulations governing transportation of goods by highway, rail, pipeline, air, and sometimes marine transport
    45. 45. 1Other Governmental Agencies (2 of 3)• Local Emergency Planning Committee (LEPC) – Gathers and disseminates information about hazardous materials to public – Composed of volunteers from industry, transportation, media, fire, police, public – Collect Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS)
    46. 46. 1Other Governmental Agencies (3 of 3)• State Emergency Response Commission (SERC) – Acts as liaison between local and state levels of authority – Fire and police service, elected officials – Collects and disseminates information relating to hazardous materials emergencies
    47. 47. 1 Material Safety Data Sheet (1 of 2)• Important resource for responders• Detailed profile of chemical/mixture• Provided by manufacturer/supplier• Describes physical and chemical properties• Gives toxicology data
    48. 48. 1 Material Safety Data Sheet (2 of 2)Contains information about chemical composition, physical and chemical properties, health and safety hazards, emergency response, and waste disposal of a material.
    49. 49. 1 Response to Hazardous Materials/WMD Emergency• Requires a different mindset• Generally takes more time• Bear in mind role of law enforcement, presence of on-scene evidence• Begins with training before incident
    50. 50. 1 Preplanning (1 of 2)• Focus on target hazards in community• Discuss/share information with LEPC• Determine cohesive emergency response plan, before a large-scale incident occurs
    51. 51. 1 Preplanning (2 of 2)Conduct preincident planning activities at target hazards throughout the jurisdiction.
    52. 52. 1 Summary (1 of 4)• Hazardous materials pose risk to health, safety, or environment• OSHA and EPA: Issue and enforce hazardous materials regulations• NFPA: Issue and enforce consensus- based hazardous materials/WMD standards
    53. 53. 1 Summary (2 of 4)• Response actions are dictated by behavior of chemical released• NFPA 472 and 473: Relate to hazardous materials/WMD incident response• OSHA HAZWOPER: CFR 29 1910.120 – EPA’s version: CFR 40
    54. 54. 1 Summary (3 of 4)• Awareness level personnel – Recognize hazard, isolate area, call for assistance• Operations level responders – Core competencies: Defensive actions – Mission-specific: PPE, decontamination, evidence preservation, air monitoring, etc.
    55. 55. 1 Summary (4 of 4)• Hazardous materials technicians – Mitigate emergency• Incident commander – Responsible for all incident activities

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