1 OSHA Safety Training L A D D E R S A F E T Y B A C K S A F E T Y E L E C T R I C A L S A F E T Y P E R S O N A L P R O T E C T I O N E Q U I P M E N T
2 Ladder Safety
3 What s wrong with this picture??
4 And this one
5 Choose the correct ladder 3 considerations. Height.is the ladder tall enough??? Performance.is the weight capacity rating enough to support the employee and materials?? Material.is the ladder wood, fiberglass or aluminum? Is the ladder to be used to work on energized equipment?
6 Select the Right Ladder for the Job Use a ladder, not a chair or box, to reach heights. The ladder should be: Tall enough to reach the height you need Rated to handle the combined weight of you and your equipment. Ladders are rated I-A (holds 300 pounds); I (250 pounds); II (225 pounds); III (200 pounds. Not usually used on the job). Safe for the conditions. Don t use metal ladders around electricity, because metal is a conductor.
7 ladders 6 foot 7 foot
8 Inspect Every Ladder Before Using It Don t use a ladder that has any missing or broken parts. Tag it as defective and remove it from service. Don t try to fix a ladder yourself.
9 Set Up a Ladder Firmly and Properly Place ladder on level floor or ground, with feet parallel to the surface it rests against. Place the ladder on wide boards if the ground is soft or broken. Extend the ladder at least three feet above the top support. Don t rest it on a window or window sash or in front of an unlocked door. Have someone hold the ladder. The distance from the ladder s base to the wall should equal one-fourth the ladder s length.
10 Use caution when reaching outside of the rails of the folding ladder, Never Overreach
11 Ladder Supports must always be in the locked-down position before climbing the ladder Not locked
12 Read, understand and follow ALL warning stickers
13 Check the load capacity of the ladder
14 Climb and Work on Ladders Safely Wear shoes with clean, nonskid, nonleather soles. Allow only one person at a time on a ladder. Climb up and down facing the ladder and holding both side rails. Move slowly and cautiously on a ladder. Don t move a ladder while you re on it.
15 NEVER stand on the top step
16 NEVER stand on the step below the top step
17 Never climb up the back side of a folding ladder, unless the ladder is designed for such use
18 Never stand on both sides of a folding ladder unless the ladder is designed for such use
19 What s wrong????
20 Carry and Store Ladders Properly Carry a ladder with another person when possible. Store ladders in a dry, ventilated area Store ladders standing up, if possible. Don t keep anything on a stored ladder, or the ladder will warp.
21 Back Safety
22 Why Do You Need To Know? 80% of Americans will have a back injury that requires medical attention Back injuries are the second most common cause of days away from work, next to the common cold Injured backs are often subject to re-injury In addition to missed work, there may be a lifetime of pain
23 General Causes Of Back Injury Usually a combination of causes: Poor posture Unconditioned back Excess weight and potbellies Bad lifting techniques Underlying medical condition
24 Activities That Can Cause Back Injury Reaching Bending over Sitting Poor lifting technique
25 Injury Prevention Maintain Proper Posture Maintain the back s natural curves Stand straight Sit properly Improve your posture Stretch regularly
26 Injury Prevention Condition Your Back Physical conditioning Stay flexible and limber Lose excess weight
27 Injury Prevention Exercises Walk regularly Stretch and bend Do sit-ups Practice leg lifts Practice squats
28 Safe Practices Use Lifting Equipment Stand close with a wide stance Bend at the knees Pull the load close and grip it
29 Safe Practices Use Lifting Equipment Tighten stomach, lift your head Rise using your legs
30 Designate a person to lead the lift Lift at the same time Keep the load level Slowly unload together Team Lifting
31 Carry the Load Properly Make sure you can see Take small, stable steps Do not twist your back
32 Unload Properly Squat with the load Do not bend your back over the load Be careful of fingers
33 Think About Your Back Be diligent Think long term Don t try to lift too much Consider your back in all things you do
34 Key points to Remember Maintain proper back posture Exercise regularly Use available lifting equipment and have a lifting plan Use your legs; bend them when lifting Always think about your back
35 Electrical Safety Understand the hazards of electricity Identify and avoid common electrical hazards Follow safe work practices around electrical equipment
36 Contact with power lines Contact with damaged electrical equipment Improper wiring Overloading Unsafe work practices Electrical Hazards
37 How Electrical Shock Occurs Contact with: Electrical energy Two currentconducting wires at different voltages An energized wire and a grounded object
38 Severity of Electrical Shock Amount of electrical current higher is more dangerous Duration longer is more dangerous Path through the body through the heart is most dangerous
39 Injuries from Electrical Shock Electrocution Injuries Secondary injuries
40 Electrical Burns Burns are a common shock-related injury Electricity generates heat in the body Thermal burns from hot surfaces and fires
41 Emergency Response and First Aid for Electrical Shock Do not touch! Shut off electrical current Call for help Administer first aid and CPR
42 Report and Don t Use Damaged Equipment Broken or missing covers Damaged tools Damaged cords Damaged equipment
43 Ensure Electrical Equipment Is Grounded Exposed parts can become energized Always ground electric tools and equipment Path to ground must be continuous
44 Circuit Protective Devices Circuit breakers trip if overloaded Don t reset unless authorized Contact a qualified person to investigate
45 Use Portable Electrical Equipment Safely Inspect for damage Check cord and ground Don t lift by cord Dry hands when plugging and unplugging Only use Ground Fault Circuit Interruptor (GFCI) outlets in wet locations
46 Key Points to Remember Exposure to electricity can be dangerous Watch for electrical hazards Follow safe work practices Follow the electrical safety program Seek assistance from a qualified person
47 PPE Personal Protection Equipment
48 PPE: Hand Protection
49 Potential Hand Hazards Skin absorption of harmful substances Severe cuts or lacerations Severe abrasions Pinches and crushes Punctures Chemical burns Thermal burns
50 Other Hand Hazards Carpal tunnel syndrome Carpal tunnel syndrome does not just affect office workers. It is caused when repetitive motions inflame tendons in the wrist and put pressure on the nerves Vibration Using hand tools that vibrate, such as drills, pneumatic socket drivers, hand sanders, or rivet guns, can damage the hands over long periods of use. Fractures or compression Fractures or compression can occur when using almost any machine or hand tool.
51 Evaluate and Select Hand Protection The OSHA standard states the four items below need to be considered when selecting hand protection. Tasks to be performed Determine if the task requires dexterity for delicate tasks, extra grip for slippery objects, or extra clean gloves so product is not contaminated. Conditions present If you are handling sharp metal objects in a acid bath, not only will the glove have to protect against the hazard, it will also have to be cut resistant so the glove s integrity is not compromised allowing acid to breach the glove. Duration of use Consider the length of time the glove will be used. Chemical gloves are designed to protect against certain chemicals for a specific amount of time. Hazards and potential hazards identified When selecting gloves, consider all the hazards as well as potential hazards that have been identified for each task.
52 General Glove Use and Care Gloves must fit properly Hands should be clean Clean fabric and leather gloves regularly Inspect gloves for damage and replace if necessary Gloves should be the right length Do not use fabric or leather gloves with liquid chemicals
53 Contaminated Glove Removal Bare hands should not touch the outside of your gloves Grasp outside of one glove with other gloved hand and pull off Insert fingers of ungloved hand under cuff of glove on other hand Pull glove off hand by pulling on inside surface of the glove
54 Glove Limitations Gloves can get caught in moving machinery Some people are allergic to latex gloves Chemicals can get inside the gloves and cause problems Gloves can fail under extreme conditions
55 Select Proper Tools Use the right tool for the job Select tools that will keep your wrists straight to avoid repetitive motion/overuse problems.
56 Foot Protection
57 Who Needs Foot Protection? For protection of feet from falling or rolling objects, sharp objects, molten metal, hot surfaces, and wet slippery surfaces workers should use appropriate safety shoes, or boots.
58 Causes of Foot Problems Foot Problems: Severely aching feet blisters, calluses, corns, hard flooring, rheumatism, arthritis, malformations of toes, fallen arches (flat feet), bunions, sprains Sweaty feet, fungal infections (Athlete s Foot) Common Causes: Long periods of standing, hard flooring, and poorly fitted footwear: high heals, pointed shoes, lack of arch support, too loose or too tight footwear Hot and humid environment, strenuous work, footwear with synthetic (non-porous) uppers
59 How Does the Working Position Contribute to the Foot Problem? Since the human foot is designed for mobility, maintaining an upright stance is extremely tiring. Continuous standing can cause the joints of the feet to become miss-aligned (flat feet) and cause inflammation that can later lead to rheumatism and arthritis
60 How can foot injuries be prevented? Proper footwear is important, not only for foot comfort but also for one s general well being. Improper footwear can cause new or aggravate existing foot problems.
61 Selecting Footwear Just like your everyday footwear, when selecting work shoes, it is important that they fit properly and are comfortable, especially if you are going to spend 8 to 12 hours a day in them. Lightweight footwear will reduce fatigue. Make sure boots fit snugly around the heel and ankle when laced up. Leave plenty of wiggle room for your toes. Try on work shoes after your work shift when your feet are likely to be swollen to their maximum size.
62 Head Protection
63 When to Wear a Hard Hat If there is a chance of: Falling objects Exposed electrical conductors Low-hanging obstructions
64 Hard Hat Design Head injuries are usually caused by falling or flying objects or by bumping against a fixed object. Head protection must be able to: resist penetration, absorb the shock of impact by a flying object. High-density, lightweight polyethylene Stamped with ANSI Z89 specifications
65 Maintenance and Care Clean with mild detergent and hot water Inspect shell for damage or excess wear Inspect suspension straps for cuts, frays, chemical damage Never drill holes Do not use paints or cleaning solvents
66 Eye Protection
67 Eye Injury Statistics Each day, more than 2,000 workers suffer eye injuries Annually, 62,000 eye injuries result in lost workdays Eye protection can reduce the number and severity of eye injuries in 90% of accidents
68 Eye Hazards Flying objects Harmful dust particles Chemical splashing or spraying High-intensity heat or light Welding, brazing, torch cutting Direct or reflected sunlight
69 Use Proper Protective Eyewear 90% of occupational eye injuries could have been avoided with proper protective eyewear Many injured workers believed protective eyewear was not necessary in their particular situation Follow company rules for eye protection
70 Eyewear Standards Comply with ANSI Z87.1 Proper eye protection equipment should be marked Z87 from manufacturer Sunglasses or prescription glasses usually do not meet the standard
71 Choosing Eye Protection Fit the eyewear to the person who will be wearing it. Use high-quality eyewear; it will last longer and protect better. Ensure good fit and comfort. If it doesn t fit well, it won t provide complete protection. Lens options include anti-fog, antiglare, indoor/outdoor lenses, and different colors or tints.
72 Maintain Eyewear Use mild soap and water to clean protective eyewear. Use holders or cases to protect the eyewear when not in use. Get new eyewear whenever necessary.
73 Routinely Inspect Eyewear Inspect before each use Check for and replace cracked lenses Replace scratched lens Check for loose frames and nose pieces Fit test before each use
74 Prescription Eyewear Contact lenses may be worn with PPE if determined safe by a hazard evaluation Prescription safety glasses are available Over glasses or partial face shields serve as additional barriers
2006 Foot Protection 29 CFR 1910.136 The foot hazard assessment should be completed before conducting this training so your company s findings, new personal protective equipment (PPE) policies, and recommendations
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