File Name: working practices hazards and controls .zip
Hierarchy of hazard control is a system used in industry to minimize or eliminate exposure to hazards. This concept is taught to managers in industry, to be promoted as standard practice in the workplace. It has also been used to inform public policy, in fields such as road safety.
Physical removal of the hazard is the most effective hazard control. Substitution, the second most effective hazard control, involves replacing something that produces a hazard with something that does not produce a hazard or produces a lesser hazard—for example, replacing lead-based paint with titanium white. To be an effective control, the new product must not produce unintended consequences.
Because airborne dust can be hazardous, if a product can be purchased with a larger particle size , the smaller product may effectively be substituted with the larger product. The third most effective means of controlling hazards is engineered controls. These do not eliminate hazards, but rather isolate people from hazards. Fume hoods can remove airborne contaminants as a means of engineered control. Administrative controls are changes to the way people work. Examples of administrative controls include procedure changes, employee training, and installation of signs and warning labels such as those in the Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System.
Personal protective equipment PPE includes gloves, Nomex clothing, overalls, Tyvek suits, respirators , hard hats , safety glasses , high-visibility clothing , and safety footwear. PPE is the least effective means of controlling hazards because of the high potential for damage to render PPE ineffective. The hierarchy of controls is a core component of Prevention through Design , the concept of applying methods to minimize occupational hazards early in the design process.
Prevention through Design emphasizes addressing hazards at the top of the hierarchy of controls mainly through elimination and substitution at the earliest stages of project development.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. System used in industry to eliminate or minimize exposure to hazards. Main article: Hazard elimination. Main article: Hazard substitution. Main article: Engineering controls. Main article: Administrative controls. Main article: Personal protective equipment. National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health. Retrieved Health and Safety Authority Ireland.
Archived from the original on Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety. UK Health and Safety Executive. Safework SA. SA Unions. WorkCover New South Wales. Archived from the original PDF on WorkSafe Victoria.
International Journal of Sustainable Transportation. Occupational safety and health. Acrodynia Asbestosis Asthma Barotrauma Berylliosis Brucellosis Byssinosis "brown lung" Chalicosis Chimney sweeps' carcinoma Chronic solvent-induced encephalopathy Coalworker's pneumoconiosis "black lung" Concussions in sport Decompression sickness De Quervain syndrome Erethism Exposure to human nail dust Farmer's lung Fiddler's neck Flock worker's lung Glassblower's cataract Golfer's elbow Hearing loss Hospital-acquired infection Indium lung Laboratory animal allergy Lead poisoning Mesothelioma Metal fume fever Mule spinners' cancer Noise-induced hearing loss Phossy jaw Pneumoconiosis Radium jaw Repetitive strain injury Silicosis Silo-filler's disease Sports injury Surfer's ear Tennis elbow Tinnitus Writer's cramp.
Occupational hazard Biological hazard Chemical hazard Physical hazard Psychosocial hazard Hierarchy of hazard controls Prevention through design Exposure assessment Occupational exposure limit Occupational epidemiology Workplace health surveillance. Environmental health Industrial engineering Occupational health nursing Occupational health psychology Occupational medicine Occupational therapist Safety engineering. Checklist Code of practice Contingency plan Diving safety Emergency procedure Emergency evacuation Hazard Hierarchy of hazard controls Hazard elimination Administrative controls Engineering controls Hazard substitution Personal protective equipment Job safety analysis Lockout-tagout Permit To Work Operations manual Redundancy engineering Risk assessment Safety culture Standard operating procedure.
Underwater diving. Diving modes Atmospheric pressure diving Freediving Saturation diving Scuba diving Snorkeling Surface oriented diving Surface-supplied diving Unmanned diving.
Diving equipment. Cleaning and disinfection of personal diving equipment Human factors in diving equipment design. Diving mask Snorkel Swimfin. Atmospheric diving suit Diving cylinder Burst disc Scuba cylinder valve Diving helmet Reclaim helmet Diving regulator Mechanism of diving regulators Regulator malfunction Regulator freeze Single-hose regulator Twin-hose regulator Full face diving mask.
Diving support equipment. Air filtration Activated carbon Hopcalite Molecular sieve Silica gel Booster pump Carbon dioxide scrubber Cascade filling system Diver's pump Diving air compressor Diving air filter Water separator High pressure breathing air compressor Low pressure breathing air compressor Gas blending Gas blending for scuba diving Gas panel Gas reclaim system Gas storage bank Gas storage quad Gas storage tube Helium analyzer Nitrox production Membrane gas separation Pressure swing adsorption Oxygen analyser Oxygen compatibility.
Diving spread Air spread Saturation spread Hot water system Sonar Underwater acoustic positioning system Underwater acoustic communication. Professional diving. Navy diver U. Commercial offshore diving Dive leader Diver training Recreational diver training Hyperbaric welding Media diving Nondestructive testing Pearl hunting Police diving Potable water diving Public safety diving Scientific diving Ships husbandry Sponge diving Submarine pipeline Underwater archaeology Archaeology of shipwrecks Underwater construction Offshore construction Underwater demolition Underwater photography Underwater search and recovery Underwater videography.
Abrasive waterjet Airlift Baited remote underwater video In-water surface cleaning Brush cart Cavitation cleaning Pressure washing Pigging Lifting bag Remotely operated underwater vehicle Thermal lance Tremie Water jetting. Limpet mine Speargun Hawaiian sling Polespear.
Recreational diving. Dive center Environmental impact of recreational diving Scuba diving tourism Shark tourism Sinking ships for wreck diving sites. Diversnight Underwater Bike Race. Blue-water diving Black-water diving. Diving safety. Human factors in diving equipment design Human factors in diving safety Life-support system Safety-critical system Scuba diving fatalities.
List of diving hazards and precautions Environmental Current Delta-P Entanglement hazard Overhead Silt out Wave action Equipment Freeflow Use of breathing equipment in an underwater environment Failure of diving equipment other than breathing apparatus Single point of failure Physiological Cold shock response Decompression Nitrogen narcosis Oxygen toxicity Seasickness Uncontrolled decompression Diver behaviour and competence Lack of competence Overconfidence effect Panic Task loading Trait anxiety Willful violation.
Bellman Chamber operator Diver medical technician Diver's attendant Diving supervisor Diving systems technician Gas man Life support technician Stand-by diver. Breathing gas quality Testing and inspection of diving cylinders Hydrostatic test Sustained load cracking Diving regulator Breathing performance of regulators.
Approaches to safety Job safety analysis Risk assessment Toolbox talk Housekeeping Association of Diving Contractors International Code of practice Contingency plan Diving regulations Emergency procedure Emergency response plan Evacuation plan Hazardous Materials Identification System Hierarchy of hazard controls Administrative controls Engineering controls Hazard elimination Hazard substitution Personal protective equipment International Marine Contractors Association Occupational hazard Biological hazard Chemical hazard Physical hazard Psychosocial hazard Occupational hygiene Exposure assessment Occupational exposure limit Workplace health surveillance Safety culture Code of practice Diving safety officer Diving superintendent Health and safety representative Operations manual Safety meeting Standard operating procedure.
Diving medicine. List of signs and symptoms of diving disorders Cramp Motion sickness Surfer's ear. Freediving blackout Hyperoxia Hypoxia Oxygen toxicity.
Avascular necrosis Decompression sickness Isobaric counterdiffusion Taravana Dysbaric osteonecrosis High-pressure nervous syndrome Hydrogen narcosis Nitrogen narcosis. Hypercapnia Hypocapnia. Carbon monoxide poisoning. Asphyxia Drowning Hypothermia Immersion diuresis Instinctive drowning response Laryngospasm Salt water aspiration syndrome Swimming-induced pulmonary edema.
Demand valve oxygen therapy First aid Hyperbaric medicine Hyperbaric treatment schedules In-water recompression Oxygen therapy Therapeutic recompression. Atrial septal defect Effects of drugs on fitness to dive Fitness to dive Psychological fitness to dive.
Arthur J. Bachrach Albert R. Behnke Paul Bert George F. Bond Robert Boyle Albert A. Charles Wesley Shilling Edward D. Thalmann Jacques Triger. History of underwater diving. History of decompression research and development History of scuba diving List of researchers in underwater diving Timeline of diving technology Underwater diving in popular culture.
The Diver Jason deCaires Taylor. Raid on Alexandria Sinking of the Rainbow Warrior. Alpazat cave rescue Tham Luang cave rescue. Guiel Jr. Craig M. Stover Richard A. List of Divers Alert Network publications. Competence and assessment Competency-based learning Refresher training Skill assessment Diver training standard Diving instructor Diving school Occupational diver training Commercial diver training Military diver training Public safety diver training Scientific diver training Recreational diver training Introductory diving Teaching method Muscle memory Overlearning Stress exposure training.
Dive leader Divemaster Diving instructor Master Instructor. Rescue Diver Solo diver. Divers Academy International Norwegian diver school. Underwater sports. Aquathlon Apnoea finswimming Freediving Underwater ice hockey. Immersion finswimming Sport diving Underwater cycling Underwater orienteering Underwater photography.
Underwater photography. Underwater divers. Meide David Moore Mark M. Peterson Richard Pyle William R.
Jump to navigation. COVID research continuity resources. This manual provides information about policies, procedures, and guidelines related to health and safety at Stanford. Adherence to good health and safety practices and compliance with applicable health and safety regulations are a responsibility of all faculty, staff, and students.
The purpose of this procedure is to provide a process that, so far as is reasonably practicable, incorporates the identification, reporting and investigation of foreseeable hazards related to work activities for Preston Hire work places and, in consultation with workers, the timely elimination or minimisation of risks to health and safety using the Hierarchy of Risk Control. The purpose of this procedure is to ensure there is a formal process for hazard identification and risk assessment which will effectively manage the hazards that may occur within the workplace. It applies to:.
They should reflect your company's approach to controlling hazards. It is important that management and supervision are involved in the development of safe work practices and that they provide adequate training for workers likely to follow these practices. Safe work practices are generally written methods outlining how to perform a task with minimum risk to people, equipment, materials, environment, and processes. Safe job procedures are a series of specific steps that guide a worker through a task from start to finish in a chronological order. Safe job procedures are designed to reduce the risk by minimizing potential exposure.
The best way to prevent injuries or illness in your workplace is to find the hazards that could cause injury or illness, and fix them. Do this by following four simple steps:. The workers using the equipment or chemicals, performing the tasks and being in the work environment every day are essential to help you identify hazards. A hazard is anything that has the potential to cause injury, illness or damage to your health. Hazards at work may include:.
To complete the first step in any workplace risk assessment, you must identify the hazards in your workplace. Not all hazards are obvious and they will be unique to your workplace. Therefore, we have created this guide to help you understand the different categories of hazards and where they might be present. The rest of this article focuses on hazards, including where they might be found in different workplaces.
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