Temporary Employee Safety Training 2011

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Slide 1:

2011 Temporary employee Safety Training

Topics of Discussion:

Topics of Discussion E-stop locations Conveyor safety Unauthorized Confined Space awareness JSA (Job Safety Analysis) Radiation awareness PPE (Personal Protective Equipment) Electrical Safety General awareness

Slide 3:

Topics of Discussion continued BloodBorne Pathogen awareness Evacuation-Relocation Fire Safety Hearing Conservation Hazard Communication/Combustible dust Lock Out Tag Out Ergonomics Ladder Safety Fall Protection Pedestrian and Yard safety Quizzes will be given on all topics

Slide 4:

The Layton Bakery cares about our employees, and we Require them to work safely. We care about and require the same from our Temporary employees. This training is meant to provide you with the tools and information that you need to work safe here, if you ever have a question while working at the plant, ask a Supervisor of Lead for assistance, they wear blue bump caps for identification.

Slide 5:

Conveyor Safety Never place your hands or any body parts into or on conveyors. Do not rest your hands on conveyors, and be aware of the pinch points. Show pictures several of our conveyors that we work around

Slide 11:

Know where all e-stops are in the area you are working and what they stop. These pictures are examples of what e-stops look like.

Confined Space- Locations :

Confined Space- Locations Never enter a confined space

:

H.F.C.S. Tanks Shortening Tanks Water condensers

Confined Space Locations :

Confined Space Locations Flour Silos Evaporator Condensers

Confined Space Locations :

Confined Space Locations Cream Yeast Tanks

Job Safety Analysis:

Job Safety Analysis JSA’S (Job safety analysis) Each piece of equipment in the Bakery has a JSA, it contains information on the proper procedures and Personal protective equipment needed for each task. They are located in cabinets hanging on the wall in each department. JSA’S are designed to reduce accidents, but only if they are read, and followed. Ask a Supervisor or lead to show you how to read them.

Radiation Hazards:

Radiation Hazards We have 2 X-Ray machines in the plant. One is located on the pie line the other is in cake packout When product has foreign material the x-ray machine will kick it out, do not put any part of your body into the machines.

Slide 19:

Pie Line Cake Pack-out

Slide 20:

The Layton Bakery will supply you with the proper PPE for the task you are doing. If there is something you need please ask a Supervisor or Lead to get it for you. You are responsible to inspect it and use it. It needs to be in good condition to protect you. Personal protective equipment

Slide 21:

PPE That is required on the production floor at all times Bump cap Safety Shoes(Slip covers are provided by the company) Eye protection Hearing protection

Examples of PPE:

Examples of PPE Oven gloves, safety glasses, bump caps, ear plugs, Safety shoes, cut resistant gloves. There is a PPE hazard Analysis sheet located in the JSA cabinets that lists what PPE is needed for different tasks.

Slide 23:

Electrical Safety These Regulations can be found in 29 CFR 1910.301-.399 .

Electricity Can Kill:

Electricity Can Kill Treat electricity with the respect it deserves Electricity is the most commonly encountered hazard in the workplace Death can be caused from direct exposure or injuries after shock

How Does Electricity Work?:

How Does Electricity Work? Electricity always: Travels in completed circuits through the path of least resistance Flows toward the ground Conductors allow electricity to flow Insulators prevent electricity from flowing

How Does A Shock Occur?:

How Does A Shock Occur? Your body is a great conductor of electricity Touching a circuit and the ground can cause serious injury or death The greatest risk of shock is when you touch water ‘Low voltage’ does not mean ‘low hazard’

Working Safely With Energized Equipment:

Working Safely With Energized Equipment Never enter a space if you can not see the live parts Be careful when holding conductive materials. Avoid housekeeping with water until area is safe.

Working Safely With Portable Electric Equipment:

Working Safely With Portable Electric Equipment Do not work with damaged cords If cord is damaged, let a supervisor or lead know so it can be removed from service Do not use if you, or the environment are wet

Working Safely With Extension Cords:

Working Safely With Extension Cords Extension cords are only a temporary solution They’re at higher risk of damage than fixed wiring Damaged cords cause shocks and fires They should be checked before you use them.

Grounding Prevents Injuries:

Grounding Prevents Injuries Grounding equipment prevents dangerous electricity from traveling through your body Examples are: Three prong plug ( If this prong is missing the cord needs to be removed from service Equipment ground

Summary:

Summary Electricity can kill Your body is a great conductor of electricity Do not work on or near live parts Never work with electricity around water Treat electricity with the respect it deserves

Bloodborne Pathogen Awareness :

Bloodborne Pathogen Awareness The exposure control plan In case of an accident you are to dial 8566 and page for a CODE BLUE to whatever area you are in. Only the properly trained medical team, (Supervisors,Leads) shall respond to medical emergencies, and clean up blood, or other bodily fluids. Dispose of any Biohazard materials in Red Biohazard containers in the production or Safety office (Never throw in garbage) All used razor blades are to be disposed of in the red biohazard containers outside of the production and Safety offices.

Evacuation Relocation Training:

Evacuation Relocation Training

Evacuation Plan & Purpose:

Evacuation Plan & Purpose Treat every fire alarm as if it were an actual emergency! Everyone must evacuate the plant, go directly to the relocation area, it is on the South side in the middle of the employee parking lot. Stay there until a Supervisors tells you it is safe to go back inside or to leave. There are some false alarms from time to time in the plant, but don’t wait for confirmation. An announcement over the intercom will be made, if it is a false alarm. Find the shortest and safest escape route. It is the responsibility of every employee to know where their nearest exit is at all times. Check all closed doors before in an emergency feel the surface for heat and look under the door for smoke or vapors that may be leaking. To facilitate the safe and orderly evacuation of all employees.

Hearing Conservation NIHL IS PREVENTABLE. ALL INDIVIDUALS SHOULD UNDERSTAND THE HAZARDS OF NOISE AND HOW TO PRACTICE GOOD HEALTH IN EVERYDAY LIFE.:

Hearing Conservation NIHL IS PREVENTABLE. ALL INDIVIDUALS SHOULD UNDERSTAND THE HAZARDS OF NOISE AND HOW TO PRACTICE GOOD HEALTH IN EVERYDAY LIFE. Know which noises can cause damage (those above 85 decibels). Hearing protection is required in all production areas (special earplugs and earmuffs are available from the Safety Coordinator). Wear earplugs or other hearing protective devices when involved in any loud activity. Be alert to hazardous noise in your environment. If you see a co-worker or visitor in a production area without hearing protection, please make them aware of the hazards of noise. Remember, hearing loss is permanent!

Hazard Communication :

Hazard Communication Al secondary containers must have one of these universal tags on them and the contents must be written on it

Hazard Material Identification System:

Hazard Material Identification System Red = Flammability. Numbers on placard are as follows: 4=Flash point below 73  F. 3=Flash point below 100  F. 2=Flash point above 100  F not exceeding 200  F. 1= Flash point above 200  F. 0=Will not burn. Yellow = Reactivity. 4=May detonate. 3= Shock and heat may detonate. 2=Violent chemical change. 1=Unstable if heated. 0=Stable. Blue = Health. 4=Deadly. 3=Extreme danger. 2=hazardous. 1=Slightly hazardous. 0=Normal material. White=Specific Hazard. ACID=Acid. ALK=Alkali. COR=Corrosive. OXY=Oxidizer. P=Polymerization. Radioactive. =Use no Water.

Hazard Communication:

Hazard Communication You must have a supervisor obtain and MSD sheet before you handle any chemical. Emergency eye wash and shower stations are located throughout the plant, you should know where they are before handling chemicals.

:

In Case of a chemical Exposure, the Emergency Medical Team should be notified through the “Code Blue” Method (Dial 8566 on the intercom system, and call a Code Blue to the area you are in) Only the Medical Team Will Respond to the Incident.

Hazard Communication :

Reviewed 1/30/09 Hazard Communication Another potential physical hazard is that associated with combustible dusts. Certain dusts, when suspended in air in large quantities and at sufficient concentrations, can become explosive if subjected to an ignition source.

Controlling Combustible Dust:

Controlling Combustible Dust The #1 factor in controlling combustible dust hazards is GOOD HOUSEKEEPING!

Employees As A Line of Defense:

Employees As A Line of Defense Employees are a primary defense in controlling combustible dust hazards by: Keeping combustible dust areas clean by utilizing good housekeeping practices Performing routine inspections/maintenance on the equipment within the hazardous areas Being knowledgeable of potential combustible dust conditions.

Sensory Use In Minimizing Combustible Dust Risks:

Sensory Use In Minimizing Combustible Dust Risks Your sense of SMELL can alert you to hot or burning conditions. Your sense of SOUND can alert you to equipment making abnormal noises, not operating in the proper condition. Your sense of SIGHT can alert you to housekeeping needs, equipment malfunctions (excessive vibration, movement, etc.), or leaks in the process allowing suspended dust. Your sense of TOUCH can alert you to equipment that is operating in an abnormally warm/hot condition.

Summary:

Summary Combustible dust/fire explosions can be prevented with excellent housekeeping practices, inspections, and efficient preventative maintenance on equipment!

Spill prevention Control and Countermeasure Plan :

Spill prevention Control and Countermeasure Plan The purpous of this plan is to prevent contamination of our local water systems, streams and Reservoirs. The designated persons accountable for spill prevention in this Facility are Karen Ames- Safety Coordinator 552-3629 Neil Morse –Maintenance Engineer 552-3776 Cory Hobbs- Sanitation Supervisor 552-3614

SPCC Plan Continued:

SPCC Plan Continued In the event of a small chemical or Oil spill Contact your Supervisor Do not wash chemicals or Oil down the drains. On site spill control equipment includes portable berms, absorbent pads, absorbent socks, granular absorbents, drain blocks, clean-up drums, brooms, and shovels. Spill equipment is located in the Battery room and the receiving warehouse.

Slide 48:

What is Lockout Tagout? It is the process of keeping a piece of equipment from operating during maintenance and cleaning. Only trained employees perform LOTO. Effected employees are those who may be running equipment which may have to be locked out. Do not try to operate a piece of equipment that has a lock on it. Never place any part of your body into equipment that is operating.

Ergonomics:

Ergonomics Everyone who works at the Layton Bakery is required to perform stretches twice daily. Look at body positioning, are you working in an awkward position for an extended period of time. Everyone stand up and do stretches together .

Portable Ladder Safety Injury Facts:

Portable Ladder Safety Injury Facts Each year, it is estimated that nearly 300 people are killed and 65,000 are seriously injured due to improper/careless use of ladders. These tragedies can be avoided! Follow the simple, common sense guidelines we will cover.

Causes of Portable Ladder Accidents:

Causes of Portable Ladder Accidents Overreaching is the most common cause of falls from portable ladders. The ladder is damaged or in poor condition causing it to fail.

Causes of Portable Ladder Accidents:

Causes of Portable Ladder Accidents Using a chair, case, box, etc. Instead of a portable ladder/steps. Always inspect ladders before use

Preparing to use a Portable Ladder :

Preparing to use a Portable Ladder Look above for any overhead wires or obstructions Clear any clutter from the area around the base of the ladder. If you are near a door make sure to prop door open as not to have someone open it and knock you off. Watch for Fork-lifts or pallet-jacks in the area.

PROPER LADDER SETUP:

PROPER LADDER SETUP All ladders — should be on a level surface For step ladders make sure the spreaders are locked properly

SAFE LADDER USE::

SAFE LADDER USE: DO Have 2 people carry a large/heavy ladder. Wear slip resistant shoes purchased at BC Sales only. Use both hands to grasp the ladder when climbing or descending. Keep your body centered. DON’T Have more than one person on a ladder at the same time (unless the ladder is designed for two people- double entry ladder). Overreach or lean too far to one side. Straddle a step ladder or step on the pail shelf. Use a step ladder as a straight ladder.

DON’T STORE LADDERS LIKE THIS!:

DON ’ T STORE LADDERS LIKE THIS!

FALL PROTECTION:

FALL PROTECTION

FALL PROTECTION:

FALL PROTECTION Every open sided floor or platform 4 feet or more off the floor shall be guarded by a standard railing.

Slide 60:

Always use Proper lifting techniques, bending knees and keeping load close to body. Do not twist your body while lifting, pivot you feet Try to keep your body from being in an awkward position for long periods of time.

Kroger Manufacturing:

Kroger Manufacturing Yard Safety for contactors and contracted services General Safety Training

Kroger Manufacturing Yard Safety Mission:

Kroger Manufacturing Yard Safety Mission To maintain a safe working environment at Plant exterior loading and receiving areas Freight entrance and exit areas Guard service facilities Employee and visitor parking lots

Employee/Contractor Yard Safety Training:

Employee/Contractor Yard Safety Training Awareness Training on Yard Safety Use of Contractor Job Site Safety Rules Refresher Training every 2 years

Reflective Vests:

Reflective Vests Required Personnel All employees must wear yellow reflective vest while working outside Exception Areas Walking to and from your vehicle in the crosswalks Vest Distribution Employees can obtain the vests from the Safety Coordinator Contractors can obtain vests from the person who is in charge in the Maintenance department Visitors will obtain their vest from the person they are visiting

Pedestrian Walkways/Crosswalks:

Pedestrian Walkways/Crosswalks Routine Areas Marked Crosswalks Vests are mandatory at all times while outside the building with the exception of employees going to and from their vehicles in the employee parking lot, you must stay in the crosswalks

Speed Limits:

Speed Limits Maximum 10 mph to be posted All Plant Lots and Yards

Hostler and Small Yard Vehicles:

Hostler and Small Yard Vehicles Flashing/Strobe Lighting Visibility of Lighting at all times

Cell Phone Use:

Cell Phone Use The use of personal cell phones, Ipods, headphones, etc to include texting, is not permitted by operators driving vehicles in the yard or plant parking lot. Or pedestrians while walking in the yard.

Yard/Lot Lighting:

Yard/Lot Lighting Inspection Procedure Monthly inspections are performed on exterior lighting Crosswalks/Walkways Painted with yellow Minimum Lighting Levels plant outside lighting maintained by plant, facility lighting maintained by facility maintenance Documentation Signed copies of training

Questions and Answers:

Questions and Answers

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