Presentation on theme: "Stanford University General Health & Safety Training"— Presentation transcript:
1Stanford University General Health & Safety Training Injury & Illness Prevention Program (IIPP)Emergency Preparedness & ResponseGeneral Safety
2Why Are We Here?To learn about the university’s injury and illness prevention program (IIPP).Receive general safety guidelines.Explain what your responsibilities are for safety.
3Why?Stanford works hard to prevent accidents, but people do get injured at work:Workplace injuries cost Stanford over $1million/year
4Supervisor’s Responsibilities Know the TRICK of a good safety program.Train employees on correct safety practices.Report Unsafe Conditions and Incidents.Inspect for work place safety and compliance.Correct any problems found.Keep records of training.Enforce health and safety rules.
5Employee & Student Responsibilities Keep informed of safety conditions.Participate in training programs.Adhere to healthy and safe practices.Report problems and hazards to Supervisors, Lab Managers, etc.
6EH&S Responsibilities (Environmental Health & Safety) Assist supervisors and managers with evaluation of workplace hazards.Provide training and technical resource assistance.Review departments’ safety programs.Evaluating training in departments.Serve as a campus resource for safety.
7Training There are 3 levels of training: Tier I University Tier II DepartmentTier III Local Work UnitEmployees and students must receive training on all workplace hazardsTraining benefits everyone by: improving understanding, empowering people, reducing injuries and improving the bottom line.
8Reporting Hazards University Policy on Anti-reprisal “Stanford university encourages employees and students to report health and safety hazards to their supervisor, manager, or EH&S.”“Employees and students shall not be discharged or discriminated against in any manner for bona fide reporting of health and safety hazards to Stanford or to appropriate governmental agencies.”(Reports may always be made anonymously)
9Reporting an Injury, Incident, or Exposure Discuss health and safety concerns with your advisor/supervisor.Fill out and sign Stanford SU-17 form.Get forms from Risk Management.Report “near misses.”Seek medical attention for injuries.
10Medical Attention for Workplace Injuries Serious Injury (severe laceration requiring surgery, chemical burns, headtrauma, compound fractures)Stanford Hospital Emergency RoomMinor injury (sprained ankle, a few stitches)Alliance Occupational Medicine2737 Walsh Ave., Santa Clara315 S. Abbott Ave., MilpitasWorkforce Medical201 Arch Street, Redwood City(or for students: Vaden Health Services, on campus)If an injury is work related, medical costs may be covered by Workman’s Compensation Insurance
11Identification of Hazards by Inspecting the Workplace EH&S has checklists available.Departments “self inspect.”Management ensures implementationKeep records for 1 year.Correct the hazards identified.
12Correcting Hazards Correct it as soon as possible. If you can’t correct it, ask a supervisor or manager.Are you still concerned?... call your Department Safety Representative or EH&S.Facilities can fix things and fund it if it is part of their maintenance responsibilities.
13Keeping Records When you get training, make sure it gets recorded. When you inspect for or correct hazards; document that as well.Keep Records for at least 1 year.
14General Workplace Safety Personal Safety and SecurityElectrical SafetyComputer Workstation ErgonomicsViolence in the Workplace
15Personal Safety Keep emergency information by telephones (see guide). Use a buddy system when working late.Personal security tips (See Stanford Safety & Security Almanac).
16Electrical Safety Properly maintain electrical equipment. Only use extension cords for temporary fixes.Don’t overload electrical outlets.Use UL approved plug strips, not cube-taps.Keep workplace dry.Turn off space heaters when un-attended.
17Computer Workstation Ergonomics If work on a computer more than 1 hour per day:Must complete training:Web Based:Register for EHS-3400On-Site for groups of 10 or moreLearn good posture for working at your computer.Alternate activities to break up repetitive motions.Seek medical attention promptly for any symptoms of injuries.
18Computer Ergonomics Posture Placement of - Monitor - Input devices Take Breaks
19Violence in the Workplace Stanford University will not tolerate violence or threats of violence.Anyone experiencing or observing imminent violence should callReport any acts or threats of violence to your supervisor/instructor.Review Administrative Guide Policy 23.9
20Other Safety Training Back Safety Hazard Communication Fire ExtinguisherLaboratory Safety:Chemical HygieneElectrical SafetyCompressed Gas SafetyHazardous waste managementRadiological SafetyLaser SafetyBiological Safety
22Emergency Preparedness Report the Emergency - Is it Serious?Health threatening vs. non-health threateningKnow the Emergency Numbers to call9-911(stay on the line until the operator hangs up)EH&S urgent assistance (day or night)Know the location of:fire extinguisher, alarm box, exit routeEmergency Assembly Point (EAP)
23Prepare for a FireKnow where your pull boxes, exits, and fire extinguishers are located.EH&S offers Fire Extinguisher Training.Do not prop open fire doors.Turn off space heaters when you are not there.Participate in drills.
24How to Respond to a Fire STAY CALM!!! Evacuate the fire area. Close doors.Report the fire by pulling the alarm and calling from a safe location.Upon hearing the alarm, stop work, close doors and proceed to the nearest exit. Use the stairs, drop & crawl if smoke is present.Go to your EAP.
25Evacuation Procedures Hint - What do you do when you go homeTake essential items with youClose your door (don’t lock)Use the stairs - don’t take the elevatorPlan for co-workers requiring assistanceNote unsafe conditions and injuries on your way outReport to your Emergency Assembly Point (EAP)When is it safe to re-enter the building?Always follow the instructions of your local Response Team
26Emergency Assembly Point (EAP) Symbol Look for this sign on grey wooden posts.
28Stanford University Main Entrance - April 17, 1906
29Earthquake Video ClipClassroom during 1989 Loma Prieta
30Prepare for an Earthquake Store large or heavy objects on lower shelves.Plan so your door will not be blocked if something falls.Where do you go in an earthquake?under a desk, away from windows.Make an Emergency Kit.Department management should secure bookcases, cabinets, over 4 feet tall.
31Purchase Supplies Emergency Kits (Home, Work, Car) Extra Supplies Minimum 10-day supply of food and water at homeFlashlights, radio, and spare batteriesExtra supplies in work area and carExtra SuppliesWarm clothing, shoes, extra glasses and prescription medications#1 RuleIf you don’t have it with you… It can’t help you!!!
32How to Respond to an Earthquake In the event of an earthquake:STAY CALM!!! Think!Stay where you are.Take cover:under deskaway from glass, tall objects, etc.Wait until the shaking stops and evacuate the building cautiously by stairway, take essentials.Go to your EAP.
34TO GET EMERGENCY INFORMATION about SU Stanford Emergency HotlinesSU Emergency Information HotlineStudent Information HotlineTo call from another city or state SHAKETo call from abroad * Tell your family about these numbers !Go to the Stanford emergency websiteListen to KZSU (90.1FM) Listen to community Emergency Alert System (*) radioKCBS 740 AM(*) formerly known as the Emergency Broadcast System
35Emergency Wallet CardAdd Your Local Emergency Hotline