Slide 1: ELETSON CRPORATION
Familiarization and Induction Course Slide 2: Part A
The Eletson Fleet Familiarization and Induction Course Program Safety Management System
Maritime Security Part B Slide 3: History Eletson founded in 1966 First vessel was 30 year old, 2,500 dwt. combination carrier
First tanker was 15,900 DWT, bought in 1969 Slide 4: History 1970s - Operated dry/wet second hand tonnage
Early 1980s - Gradually concentrated in product tankers and begun to build sector expertise
Embarked in fleet rejuvenation program with 5 Japanese built 30,000 tons (SH) Slide 5: History 1986 - Adopted double hull design in new building program
mid 1990s - Completed rejuvenation program. Company operates 18 modern vessels, ordered/built to company specifications
By 1996, amongst the first companies operating exclusively double hull tankers. Slide 6: Present Day Eletson is a leading company in product carriers worldwide
All vessels fly the Greek flag
Eletson controls 28 Double Hull Oil Tankers
Another 12 units on order . Delivery 2009-2010 Slide 7: The Fleet Ship Types KSEK – 4 Units
HITACHI – 4 Units
ZALIV – 2 Units
HYUNDAI (Panamax) – 3 Units
HYUNDAI (Handymax) – 3 Units
HALA – 2 Units
HYUNDAI (Aframax) – 4 Units
HYUNDAI 70K – 2 Units
DAEWOO – 4 Units Slide 8: KSEK Built in Korea 1989 - 1990 4 Units
183m LOA M/T SAMOTHRAKI - M/T PSARA – M/T HALKI- M/T SHINOUSSA : KSEK – General Arrangement M/T SAMOTHRAKI - M/T PSARA – M/T HALKI- M/T SHINOUSSA Slide 10: HITACHI Built in Japan 1991 - 1992 4 Units
183m LOA M/T SALAMINA - M/T KASTELORIZO – M/T FOLEGANDROS- M/T ARGIRONISSOS : HITACHI– General Arrangement M/T SALAMINA - M/T KASTELORIZO – M/T FOLEGANDROS- M/T ARGIRONISSOS Slide 12: ZALIV Built in Ukraine 1993 - 1994 2 Units
243m LOA M/T SKIROPOULA – M/T STAVRONISI : ZALIV – General Arrangement M/T SKIROPOULA – M/T STAVRONISI Slide 14: HYUNDAI Panamax Built in Korea 1992 - 1993 3 Units
228m LOA M/T ALKYONIS – M/T VELOPOULA – M/T SPORADES : HYUNDAI Panamax – General Arrangement M/T ALKYONIS – M/T VELOPOULA – M/T SPORADES Slide 16: HYUNDAI Handymax Built in Korea 1995 3 Units
183.2m LOA M/T KANDILOUSA – M/T SERIFOS – M/T SERIFOPOULO : HYUNDAI Handymax – General Arrangement M/T KANDILOUSA – M/T SERIFOS – M/T SERIFOPOULO Slide 18: HALA Built in Korea 1999 - 2000 2 Units
No Pump-room M/T PELAGOS - M/T ANGISTRI : HALA – General Arrangement M/T PELAGOS - M/T ANGISTRI Slide 20: HYUNDAI Aframax Built in Korea 2002 - 2004 4 Units
244m LOA M/T AGATHONISSOS – M/T MAKRONISSOS – M/T ALONISSOS – M/T MEGALONISSOS : General Arrangement M/T AGATHONISSOS – M/T MAKRONISSOS – M/T ALONISSOS – M/T MEGALONISSOS Slide 22: HYUNDAI Built in Korea 2003 2 Units
220m LOA M/T ERIKOUSSA – M/T SKOPELOS : General Arrangement M/T ERIKOUSSA – M/T SKOPELOS Slide 24: DAEWOO Built in Korea and Romania
2001 - 2006 4 Units
No Pump-room M/T ANTIKEROS – M/T DHONOUSSA – M/T POLYAIGOS – M/T STROFADES : General Arrangement M/T ANTIKEROS – M/T DHONOUSSA – M/T POLYAIGOS – M/T STROFADES Slide 26: Trading Area Slide 27: Manning CREW COMPLIMENT
The Majority of fleet officers are Greeks
Few engine officers are coming from Georgia A small number of Electricians are from Ukraine.
Ratings are all Phillipino. Slide 28: Part B ISM CODE : ISM CODE POLICY
Implementation Guidelines Slide 30: Safety Management System (SMS) The Company aims to achieve the following objectives through implementation of our Safety, Health end Environmental Protection Policy safety at sea
prevention of injury or loss of life
prevention of damage to the marine environment
prevention of damage to property Slide 31: SMS Structure Slide 32: Organization Chart Capt. Dimitrios Kokkinis Mr. Nikos Makris Mr. Costis Kertsikoff Slide 33: Policies Safety, Health and Environmental Protection Policy Drug and Alcohol Policy Master’s Authority Slide 34: Safety, Health and Environment Protection Policy … The safety and health of all seagoing personnel servicing
on board Company’s managed vessels, as well as protection
of the environment, is one of our Company’s main concerns
It is, therefore, ensured that our activities are governed by
the need to protect the environment and maintain good
safety and health conditions at work for all our employees,
contracted personnel and any other persons who are directly
or indirectly linked with our operations and workplace. Slide 35: Drugs & Alcohol Policy … The use, possession, distribution or sale of illicit or
drugs without prescription by all Company’s shore and on board
Personnel is prohibited at any and all times during their
employment by the Company. Seafarers are hereby warned that the Company is
cooperating fully with police and the appropriate authorities
in the prosecution of any person using, possessing or
trafficking drugs or other illegal substances. Substances such as, but not limited to, marijuana, cocaine,
phencyclidine (PCP) and amphetamines are included in this
total ban. WARNING Slide 36: Drugs & Alcohol Policy The distribution and consumption of alcohol is strictly controlled.
No officer or crew member is allowed to consume alcohol four hours prior duty.
No alcohol while on duty.
No alcohol consumption 24 hours prior to arrival at port and while vessel staying at port.
All officers and crew members must be able to respond at any time to an emergency. A T T E N T I O N
In order to ensure compliance with this policy, the Company
has adopted a program of testing and screening, including
random, unannounced alcohol/drug testing in addition to
routine pre-employment medical examinations. Alcohol impairment is
defined as a blood
alcohol content of max
40 mg/100 ml CONTROLED Slide 37: Job Description – Deck Personnel Knowledge of the vessel’s emergency procedures.
Keep a proper lookout.
Proper observation/reading of both the magnetic and gyro compasses indications and skill in the proper steering of the vessel by complying with the helm orders (compulsory for A.Bs).
Operation of vessel’s anchoring and mooring equipment.
Steel maintenance / surface preparation and application of various types of painting systems.
Proper use and maintenance of painting and tank cleaning equipment, as well as use /maintenance of the various tools and equipment used for deck work. Rigging stages and bosun’s chairs and splicing both ropes & wire ropes in a safe manner.
Work on deck or engine room as required by Chief Officer or Chief Engineer (cross-departmental duties).
Knowledge for shipboard terms and definitions required for executing deck duties and ability to understand orders and make themselves clear to the officer on duty/supervisor(s) in matters relevant to deck duties and safety practices. Slide 38: Job Description – Engineroom Personnel Emergency Procedures
Engine room watch keeping procedures and the ability to carry out watch routines.
Ability to read indicating instruments related to watch-keeping duties.Use of hand tools and portable power tools.
Function, operation and servicing of the various Main Engines, Auxiliary equipment and pumping systems. Safe working practices related to the engine room operation.
Technical terms used in the machinery space and names of all relevant machinery details and equipment. Slide 39: Job Description – Galley staff Vessel’s emergency procedures.
Decoration and serving.
Laying tables, usage of cutlery and crockery.
Hygiene rules and practices. Operation of galley, pantry and laundry equipment.
Execute all orders given by Captain and Chief Cook.
Order and cleanliness in messrooms, pantries, cabins, corridors, stairs, galley stores rooms and catering department lockers. Slide 40: Getting On Board First Day of Employment
Meet the Master (or OOW) to deliver documentation.
Get your Personal Protective Equipment
Meet the Safety Officer for a round to observe the FF and LSA equipment.
Watch for the station bill in your cabin and make sure that the life jacket and the immersion suit are available and in good condition. First Week
Familiarization with Emergency Procedures.
Be familiar with the policies (posted in mess-rooms)
Familiarization with security duties
In-depth look at the work to be performed (duties)
Familiarization with all machinery / equipment and systems
Be familiar with Disciplinary Procedures in the Company. Slide 41: REQUIREMENTS and EXPECTATIONS
Personal Safety USE Personal Protective Equipment AT WORK A number of injuries have stemmed from removal, or non appropriate use, of PPE. During the 3rd quarter (2007) two eye injuries were reported.
In both cases seamen were operating a chipping tool and they were both wearing goggles. Eventually they replaced their goggles with spectacles, because their sweat was preventing them to have a clear view. If PPE needs to be removed, the individual should stop work, move away from the hazardous task and then remove the PPE. The hazardous task area should not be re-entered until full PPE is correctly in place. We are all responsible for our own safety and that of our colleagues. Look out for your colleagues and take action if they are not protecting themselves. Prior to undertaking a task appropriate PPE must be identified, it must be provided and must been worn for the duration of the task. Incidents like the above are occurring when PPE is being removed momentarily. Slide 42: REQUIREMENTS and EXPECTATIONS
Watch-keeping The Master and/or Chief Engineer outline the requirements for watch-keeping in accordance with the prevailing conditions. The following guidelines, though could be applicable in any occasion. BRIDGE WATCH
Report upon site
Movements of other ships in the area
Lights at night
Make sure that you
understand OOW commands DECK WATCH
Report upon site
Leakages and/or out board spills
Hazardous situations (smoke, sparks, etc)
Non secured material
Unidentified objects ENGINE WATCH
Report upon site
Spills and/or spilled rags
Non secured material
Poor lighting Slide 43: REQUIREMENTS and EXPECTATIONS
Report Hazards and/or Hazardous situation … if you don’t, then someone might be seriously hurt Slide 44: REQUIREMENTS and EXPECTATIONS
Be active when participate on board drills Learn your duties and exercise them during drills looking for continuous improvement.
The objective is to get reflexes and be able to exercise your task with utmost efficiency in case of emergency. Be aware of fellow crewmen duties. Understand what you do and why you do it. Slide 45: Requirements and expectations
Observe the on board training scheme On every Eletson ship there’s a TRAINING COMPUTER loaded with TRAINING MODULES Ask Safety Officer to show it to you and provide your unique access code
Training on board is compulsory, but none shall force you to do it.
IT IS YOUR PERSONAL RESPONSIBILITY Check the TRAINING MATRIX and know the modules are applicable to your rank/position Slide 46: REQUIREMENTS and EXPECTATIONS
Follow Procedures It is the obligation of all employees to follow the procedures of the Safety Management Manual. Learn the procedures that directly apply to your assigned tasks. You may challenge and propose (through SSCM*) changes to a procedure.
STILL. YOU HAVE TO FOLLOW PROCEDURES. * SSCM
Shipboard safety committee meeting Slide 47: REQUIREMENTS and EXPECTATIONS
Care for your personal and public hygiene Take care of your personal hygiene and cleanliness.
Dedicate time to wash your clothes.
At least once a weak do your cabin cleaning.
Always take a bath after work (without though wasting water).
Wear clean clothes during meals.
Ensure you’re properly equipped when going ashore to meet the girls. Take care of public hygiene and cleanliness.
Don’t walk in the accommodation with dirty shoes or spilled overalls (changing rooms are available)
Don’t leave dirty dishes after working hours
Leave your cabin clean and tidy before sign off. REMEMBER
YOU ARE THE IMAGE OF THE COMPANY.
CLEANLINESS IT IS NOT ONLY GALLEY’S STAFF RESPONSIBILITY Slide 48: OIL TANKER SAFETY Following Risks constitute a serious threat to the safety of human life on board an oil tanker
GAS RELEASE Following Risks constitute a serious threat to the Environment
OIL LEAKAGES ON DECK
UNSECURED PIPING CONNECTIONS
UNCONTROLED LINE UP
BREACH OF THE INNER HULL Slide 49: F I R E
SMS PROCEDURE: VOM-OSP014 (FIRE PREVENTION) Slide 50: F I R E
SMS PROCEDURE: VOM-OSP014 (FIRE PREVENTION) SPECIAL NOTICE: HOT WORK ON DECK
The Chief Engineer plans and the Master approves welding, flame cutting or other hot work.
NO HOT WORK IS ALLOWED ON DECK or in adjacent areas ashore WHEN CARGO OPERATIONS TAKING PLACE. Slide 51: E X P L O S I O N
SMS PROCEDURE: VOM-OSP015 (EXPLOSION PREVENTION) Explosion is the result of introduction of a spark or other heat source in a space with flammable gases.
Flammable gases are actually vapors of the cargo or cargo residues.
It should be noted that oil vapors may penetrate all parts of the vessel. Slide 52: E X P L O S I O N
SMS PROCEDURE: VOM-OSP015 (EXPLOSION PREVENTION) Slide 53: E N C L O S E D S P A C E S
SMS PROCEDURE: VOM-OSP006 – CONFINED OR ENCLOSED SPACES Slide 54: GAS RELEASE Slide 55: THREATS TO THE ENVIRONMENT Slide 56: ENVIRONMENT PROTECTION SMS POLICY: MSM-PMS004
“It is clearly stipulated that at ELETSON CORPORATION it is ensured that the concept of safe and pollution free operations is a very important issue and that adopted practices of safe working and environmental protection are implemented by all persons on board all our managed
ships. It is also ensured that a sense of personal responsibility with respect to safety, health and environmental protection is being developed amongst all employees.” NOT A SINGLE DROP OF OIL INTO THE WATER Slide 57: ENVIRONMENT PROTECTION ZERO TOLERANCE
to acts that would lead to intentional discharge of oil
ZERO TOLERANCE Slide 58: ENVIRONMENT PROTECTION In Case of Accidental Discharge
Report immediately (SOPEP/VRP)
Eliminate or reduce the cause of pollution Slide 59: ENVIRONMENT PROTECTION GARBAGE HANDLING Separate garbage on board
It is always the company’s preference to dispose garbage to shore facilities.
Follow MARPOL instructions regarding disposal over board. Slide 60: PROTECTION OF THE ENVIRONEMENT
Garbage Disposal ** Comminuted or ground garbage shall be able to pass through a screen with mess size no larger than 25 mm.
*** When garbage is mixed with other harmful substances having different disposal or discharge requirements, the more stringent disposal requirements shall apply. Slide 61: MARITIME SECURITY Company Security Officer: Capt. Gerasimos H. Tsiburlas Ship Security Officer: The Master of the ship MARITIME SECURITYMARSEC Levels : MARSEC 1
Normal operation procedures.
Supervision of shipments MARITIME SECURITYMARSEC Levels MARSEC 2
Heightened access control
Security survey of stores
Monitoring restricted areas MARSEC 3
Single controlled access
Suspension of shipments
Search of restricted areas Slide 63: MARITIME SECURITY
Security Duties Access to the ship.
No boarding is allowed without photo ID (Passport, Driver’s license, Union Card, etc).
Gangway traffic should be recorded in the visitors’ log Searching of belongings
At MARSEC1 at least one every six visitors should be subject to bag search. Restricted Areas
Unauthorized access to a R.A. (by visitor) should be reported immediately.
All visitors should be escorted and have the VISITOR CARD visible MARITIME SECURITYSecurity Duties : MARITIME SECURITYSecurity Duties Monitor assigned areas at a set frequency for security breaches;
Report security breaches to the Duty Officer or Watch Stander;
Attempt to mitigate the impacts of a security breach, to the extent training and standard operating procedures permit; and
Ensure the access controls are in place and operating properly (e.g. doors locked, intruder alarms, set).
Security Patrols will fullfill the duties specified in this Plan;
Security Patrols will be briefed at the start of their duty on the information known regarding potential threats;
Security Patrols will be provided with radios and portable lights, as a minimum;
Security Patrols will be assigned a specific area to patrol, depending on the potential threat, circumstances and available personnel;
Security Patrols will be instructed to report in to the Duty Officer at 15 minute intervals; Slide 65: ELETSON CORPORATION