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Fire Safety

Transcript: Do employers have to provide portable fire extinguishers? No. But if you do, you must establish an educational program to familiarize your workers with the general principles of fire extinguisher use. If you expect your workers to use portable fire extinguishers, you must provide hands-on training in using this equipment. Cover procedures for controlling workplace ignition sources such as smoking, welding, and burning. Provide for proper cleaning and maintenance of heat producing equipment such as burners, heat exchangers, boilers, ovens, stoves, and fryers and require storage of flammables away from this equipment. Inform workers of the potential fire hazards of their jobs and plan procedures. Require plan review with all new employees and with all employees whenever the plan is changed. How can you get more information on safety and health? What are the rules for fixed extinguishing systems? Employers covered by these standards must implement plans to minimize the frequency of evacuations. All fire prevention plans must: Be available for employee review. Include housekeeping procedures for storage and cleanup of flammable materials and flammable waste. Address handling and packaging of flammable waste. (Recycling of flammable waste such as paper is encouraged.) Require an alarm system that includes voice communication or sound signals such as bells, whistles, or horns. Make the evacuation signal known to employees. Ensure emergency training. Require employer review of the plan with new employees and with all employees whenever the plan is changed. OSHA standards that require fire prevention plans include the following: Ethylene Oxide, 1910.1047 Methylenedianiline, 1910.1050. 1,3 Butadiene, 1910.1051 Describe the routes for workers to use and procedures to follow. Account for all evacuated employees. Remain available for employee review. Include procedures for evacuating disabled employees. Include preferred means of alerting employees to a fire emergency. Provide for an employee alarm system throughout the workplace. Fire Safety :) OSHA has various publications, standards, technical assistance, and compliance tools to help you, and offers extensive assistance through workplace consultation, voluntary protection programs, strategic partnerships, alliances, state plans, grants, training, and education. Must employers have a fire prevention plan? Process Safety Management of Highly Hazardous Chemicals, 1910.119 Fixed Extinguishing Systems, General, 1910.160 Fire Detection Systems, 1910.164 Grain Handling, 1910.272 Ethylene Oxide, 1910.1047 Methylenedianiline, 1910.1050 1,3 Butadiene, 1910.1051 Does OSHA require for emergency fire exits? Must employers develop emergency action plans? Every workplace must have enough exits suitably located to enable everyone to get out of the facility quickly. In addition, fire doors must not be blocked or locked when employees are inside. Delayed opening of fire doors, however, is permitted when an approved alarm system is integrated into the fire door design. What should employers do to protect workers from fire hazards? Substitute (temporarily) a fire watch of trained employees to respond to fire emergencies when a fire suppression system is out of service. Ensure that the watch is included in the fire prevention plan and the emergency action plan. Post signs for systems that use agents (e.g., carbon dioxide, Halon 1211, etc.) posing a serious health hazard. Employers should train workers about fire hazards in the workplace and about what to do in a fire emergency.

Fire Safety

Transcript: (cc) photo by Metro Centric on Flickr doodles By : Shan R. supervise the kids at all time notes Budapest San Francisco Results teach children how too protect themselves from strangers in case of getting lost from the group during fire drill including escape routes staff assignments location of alarms and should be posted throughout daycare Each center should have a well planned out evacuation procedure Notes Stockholm Class D fire extinguishers is found in a chemical laboratory. They are for fires that involve combustible metals, such as magnesium, titanium, potassium and sodium. Geometric symbol (Yellow Decagon Fire Safety (cc) photo by jimmyharris on Flickr (cc) photo by Franco Folini on Flickr Double click to crop it if necessary Alarm will sound Evacuate Immediately Leave Lights On &Close Doors Call Fire Department Take roll to be sure all kids are present be sure to report that everyone is present practice fire safety drills develop plans for weather emergencies Class B fires involve flammable liquids such as gasoline, kerosene, grease and oil. Geometric symbol (red square) Research outlook photo frame Place your own picture behind this frame! (cc) photo by Metro Centric on Flickr details map know procedures for accidential poisonings Assets Class C fires involve electrical equipment, such as appliances, wiring, circuit breakers and outlets. Never use water to extinguish class C fires risk of electrical shock. The C classification means the extinguishing agent is non-conductive. Geometric symbol (blue circle) Important Details Class A extinguishers are for used for paper, wood, cardboard, and most plastics. Geometric symbol (green triangle) Class K fire extinguishers are for fires that involve cooking oils, trans-fats, or fats in cooking appliances and are typically found in restaurant and cafeteria kitchens. Geometric symbol (black hexagon) Brainstorm

Safety PowerPoint

Transcript: Gabby Lee Let's Talk about safety - Never work with chemicals or lab equipment unless a teacher instructs you to do so! Safety first! Steps to being safe when Experimenting Reminder! Introduction - Never work alone or without a teacher present!! This is the easiest way to avoid an accident happening (-: Standards - Be very alert and cautious, so please IMPORTANT!! 1 Avoid eating/drinking when experimenting 2 Do NOT play pranks when experimenting 3 Avoid using your cell phone or listening to music when experimenting If we use chemicals, read the label carefully!!! OOPS! Step 1 Essential understandings - A friendly reminder when mixing chemicals or conducting the experiment keep the test tube away from your: Essential understandings FACE!!! MOUTH!!! AND BODY!!! - Never put these back into the original bottle. Let the teachers handle the chemical disposal! Unused Chemicals Equipment - Examine the glassware before using! Do not use chipped or cracked test tubes or beakers! Step 2 - What do I wear when experimenting?? Procedure Step 3 Warm-up activity Are these appropriate? Warm-up activity Appropriate? - Loose clothing, sandals, open-toed shoes, loose hair NO! Those Are not safe at All So, what should I wear? - Wear your safety goggles!!! We do NOT want any chemicals or harmful things going into your eyes. Step 1 Step 1 - Wear a lab coat!! No chemicals can touch your skin and burn you! Step 2 Step 2 - Think you've got the hang of it? Assessment Step 4 Assessment activity - Two truths and one lie, identify the lie. Assessment activity 1 1 - I have to wear safety goggles and a lab coat. 2 3 - I can wear any shoes that I want. - I need to examine the glass beakers or test tubes before using them. Assessment activity Two truths and one lie, again. Identify the lie. Assessment activity 2 1 2 3 - I am allowed to run around while experimenting. Nothing can go wrong. - A teacher must be present when experimenting. - I need to read all labels carefully. Step 5 - If any accident happens to take place, do not panic. Just inform a teacher immediately and we will help you!! Happy experimenting (SAFELY)!!! Notes

Fire Safety

Transcript: Monday, December 26, 2011 The fire department was dispatched early this morning for a reported dwelling fire. A female resident was sleeping in a front room when she was alerted by the sound of a smoke detector beeping. She quickly observed a fire in the kitchen area and exited the house. Unit 32 arrived and reported fire showing from the rear. Crews made an aggressive attack on the fire advancing a 1 3/4 line through the front door while a second back up line cut off the advancing in the attic area. The fire was placed under control at the 20 minute mark. Units from from Gloucester City, Barrington, Runnemede and Mt Ephraim also responded. The fire is under investigation and no reported injuries. The Female survived this fire due to her smoke alarm going off. Company One: 20 Company Two: 12 Company Three: ? Company Four : 28 Company Five: 24 Powhatan Rescue Squad: ? A day in a life as a firefighter. Checking the truck over. Washing the truck Cooking breakfast. (Because its alwasy important to eat as Firefighter). Catching a call. Cost of a firefighters suit. Cost of a brand new pierece fire apparatus Home fire sprinklers can extinguish a fire before the fire department even arrives on scene. Installing smoke detectors and fire sprinklers can reduce death by 82%. Most people don’t realize that 8 out of 10 fire deaths occur at home. The end Importance of smoke detectors Smoke detectors can alert you when there is a fire in your home. It is important to change your batteries in your smoke detectors and test your smoke detectors monthly to make sure they work because you never know when you will have a fire. The fire department in your local area will install your smoke detector for you for free. Just give them a call and they will arrange when they come out. Fire safety Home Fire Sprinklers.


Transcript: FIRE SAFETY ! ! ! Importance of Fire Safety Fire is the most destructive force on earth as it can reduce everything into ashes. The effects of fire outbreak could be very serious and uncontrollable. You need to be prepared for the task in order to protect your property from the fire. Once the fire breaks out it will get out of control and you get can't do anything to stop it. There are however some methods and precautions through which you can protect yourself and others ! FIRE HAZARDS! ! ! The most common cause of fire in health care facilities is from smoking materials. If smoking is permitted in the facility, all staff should know the smoking rules and be ready to enforce them. ​​ If smoking is allowed, large, deep, non-tip ashtrays should be used. Ashtrays should be emptied often into metal containers. ​​ Smoking should never be allowed where oxygen is in use or is stored. Another major fire hazard is faulty or improperly used equipment. All equipment should be checked on a routine schedule. Be especially attentive to the following equipment hazards: ​​ Cracked or split cords or plugs on electrical equipment. ​​ Overloaded extension cords or cords placed where they may be stepped on. Your facility’s emergency plan. ​​ Location of fire alarms and how to operate them. ​​ How to shut off oxygen machines and other compressed gas systems. ​​ Location of fire extinguishers and how to use them. ​​ How to move patients safely and quickly if necessary. PRECAUTIONS! ! ! It is always advisable to keep a fire extinguisher with you whether at home or office in order to handle unexpected fire Know a place in your house where you and your family can meet up at. Have a fire safety plan! Good to have a fire blanket in case fire takes over your body. If you dnt have a fire blanlet STOP DROP and ROLL. •Have at least one working smoke detector in your home. Test it monthly and replace the battery annually. HOW TO PREVENT A FIRE! ! ! •Leave at least three feet of open space around each side of a space heater •Do not use appliances that spark, smoke, or produce an unusual odor. •Have at least one working smoke detector in your home. Test it monthly and replace the battery annually. •Do not overload extension cords or outlets. •Have your fireplace chimney cleaned and inspected each year. REMEMBER R.A.C.E ! ! ! A.ctivate the alarm if you discover a fire or respond immediately to the alarm if you hear it sound. C.onfine the fire by closing doors to slow the spread of smoke and flame. Close the doors of patients’ rooms. In general, residents are safer in a closed room than in a smokefilled hallway. E.xtinguish the fire only if the fire is small, and if you know how to operate a fire extinguisher. Be sure the area has been cleared and the fire department called. FIRST RESPONSE ! ! ! Know the following: Fire is a serious threat for any health-care facility. Many patients have special needs that make them especially vulnerable in a fire emergency, which increases the risk of fire-casualties. Healthcare staff must therefore make every effort to prevent fires from starting and must be prepared to respond if a fire breaks outs. FIRE IN A HEALTH CARE FACILITY! ! ! By: Bria Cly Jasmine Evans Ahkaejah Byrd R.escue any individual directly threatened by fire. Patient safety is the primary consideration, so move patients who are in immediate danger away from smoke and flames. Place the patient in a nearby room, behind a closed door. •Plan an escape route from every room in your home and hold periodic fire drills for the whole family.

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