logging in or signing up Safety At Sea Training For Commercial Fishermen aoc5 Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Let's Connect Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 324 Category: Education License: All Rights Reserved Like it (2) Dislike it (0) Added: October 25, 2011 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 0 Presentation Description Montauk (NY) June 2010 Comments Posting comment... Premium member Presentation Transcript Slide 1: Safety At Sea Training For Commercial FishermenSlide 2: Hmm, this should be interesting….Slide 3: The venue……… Inlet Seafood Company, MontaukSlide 4: So far, so good……. We minimized lectures in the classroomSlide 5: Then fishermen participated in several drills and stations outdoor - lots of safety gadgets to learn aboutSlide 6: We even covered the basics……..Slide 7: Will we ever need to use these things? Let’s hope not! Visual flares being used by mariners must conform to USCG standards Smoke distress canistersSlide 8: Note wind direction for this application We are here! Great lesson learned by our fishermen – and you, about smoke flare deployment!Slide 9: Hand held distress flares can be hazardous to the userSlide 10: Instructions on proper application of aerial flares Point flare away from your matesSlide 11: Carry multiple signals onboard in case of failure (USCG requires at least three) – expired signals should be disposed This one is a dudSlide 12: This drill was used to highlight potential hazards – let’s take a closer look……Slide 13: With proper technique, the user can reduce potential hazards Wrong angle – he could start a fire on the deck Avoid making eye contact (even with safety goggles)Slide 14: Better……..Slide 15: That’s more like it - fishermen improved their technique Smile……… priceless!Slide 16: Where’s the fire? Training highlighted several risks associated with working on a fishing vessel – fires can be particularly dangerousSlide 17: This guy started it! Controlled fire create a living classroom for fishermenSlide 18: Aim low! Knowing how to fight an engine room fire can minimize hazardSlide 19: USCG has impressive outreach tools! Damage Control Trailer There were several other drills conducted in a controlled environmentSlide 20: Ability to adjust flow rate for water intake Simulating leaks on a vessel was easy with help from USCG Station MontaukSlide 21: Nice to know about simple materials to use when a leak suddenly occurs, until help arrives USCG Station Montauk helped our fishermen to develop these basic skills……….Slide 22: Leaking pipe joints can be fixed, too ….and helped fishermen to think outside the boxSlide 23: Fishermen learned about proper use of USCG approved immersion suit……….. In the northeast, winter further complicates survivalSlide 24: …and use of life USCG approved life craftSlide 25: Discrete inspection process revealed 21% of the suits failed for various reasons, to meet USCG standard This guy is inspecting the suitSlide 26: There are hidden hazards even when trying to preserve our life during a distress ……………. There’s a better technique to enter water during an emergencySlide 27: Education is key to improve fishermen’s ability to practice safety at sea Note position of arms and legsSlide 28: Using a USCG approved life craft takes practice when wearing an immersion suit – let’s take a closer look at this maneuver …………Slide 29: He needs assistance to leave the life craft – instead of a pier, this could be a rescue vessel in turbulent sea conditionSlide 30: Participants had one chance to observe deployment of a full size USCG approved life craft Tara did the honorsSlide 31: Remember this guy – he stayed shirtless all day Grand prize winner Long Island Occupation And Environmental Health Center (LIOEHC) donated PDFs IMP donated a new immersion suit as the grand prize Note the smiles – this wasn’t a bad day after all!Slide 32: A special nod to the partners, who made this training successful USCG Station Montauk (it’s across the bay and they are friends to fishermen)Slide 33: Inlet Seafood Company (owned and operated by commercial fishermen)Slide 34: Cornell Cooperative Extension of Suffolk County Marine Program (familiar face with commercial fishing industry) Long Island Occupational & Environmental Health (does great work with agricultural workers and wants to bring services to fishing communities)Slide 35: NY Center for Agricultural Medicine (they donated the bulk of funds and work to improve workplace safety in fishing, farming, foresty) LI Occupational and Environmental Health Center (LIOEHC) IMP Marine Group (USCG certified trainers offering training throughout the northeast NY Sea Grant (helping to bring partners together to solve problems)Slide 36: Let’s continue to work together to help keep commercial fishermen safe at seaSlide 37: Photo Credit Barbara Branca, New York Sea Grant Paul Focazio, New York Sea Grant Rodney Avila, IMP Marine Group Music Commercial Fishing by The Bobbers (available on iTunes) Thanks to the following partners New York Center for Agricultural Medicine & Health Long Island Occupational & Environmental Health Center IMP Marine Group United States Coast Guard Station Montauk United States Coast Guard Auxiliary CCE of Suffolk County Marine Program New York Sea Grant Dedicated to fishermen who love strictly commercial fishing You do not have the permission to view this presentation. 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