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Burns Harbor Annual Contractor Safety Meeting March 21, 2013.

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Presentation on theme: "Burns Harbor Annual Contractor Safety Meeting March 21, 2013."— Presentation transcript:

1 Burns Harbor Annual Contractor Safety Meeting March 21, 2013

2 Welcome Steve Thompson Manager - Health & Safety Compliance ArcelorMittal USA

3 Agenda Welcome / Safety Share / Housekeeping Items: Steve Thompson Safety: Jimmie Anderson / Jeff Mitchell / Erik Angyus Security / Emergency Services: Greg Racich Environmental Requirements: Bob Kolodzinski Procurement: Sue Eckstein Procedural Requirements: Mike Mahaffey Closing Remarks: Mike Mahaffey

4 Whether driving a company or personal vehicle on the plant site, vehicles must be operated with the headlights on at all times! 9/30/2014Burns Harbor MEU Department 3 Safety Share

5 Heighten Safety awareness with all on-site contractors and suppliers Provide our contractor / supplier partners a briefing on the expectations, rules, and guidelines for working at the Burns Harbor facility. Review contractual modifications –Focus on recent changes, additions, current issues Objective

6 Recent Contractor Incidents & Performance 13 Contractor employees died in Several contractors at USA sites sustained serious lost time injuries, which could have been fatal.

7 2/21/2013 Contractor Safety Letter and Written Acknowledgement Summary Sent to 630 Companies and 1626 Recipients. Acknowledgement was due 2/19 via ISN system. 73% acknowledged as of 2/25.

8 6 Fatal events already in 2013

9 Contractor Management Safety Jimmie Anderson Jeff Mitchell Erik Angyus BH Safety Representatives

10 Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/20149 Agenda Health and Safety Policy/OHSAS18001 Certification Golden Rules Enhanced Contractor Management –Department Inductions –Formal Audits –Transversal Sharing 2013 Focus –Health and Safety Day –Lost Time Injury Prevention Injury Reporting (Primary Contractors and Sub-Contractors)

11 2/21/2013 ISNetworld performs the following services to help ArcelorMittal USA reduce risk 1.Gathers and centralizes Contractor/Supplier Information 2.Reviews, verifies and evaluates HSE and other information to regulatory and ArcelorMittal USA standards 3.Identifies and monitors Contractors/Suppliers who meet ArcelorMittal USA criteria 4.Benchmarks and reports information in a user friendly format

12 2/21/2013 Current Grading Criteria

13 OHSAS Safety is a fundamental value at ArcelorMittal USA and as such, ArcelorMittal works vigorously to achieve a goal of zero injuries and illness for all persons working under its control. ArcelorMittal’s Health & Safety Policy is provided to its Contractors, and can be summarized as: –Prevent injuries and occupational illnesses –Improve health and safety management and performance –Comply with applicable legal and other requirements –Share the responsibility for a safe and healthy workplace Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/201412

14 Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/201413

15 Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/201414

16 Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/201415

17 9/30/ Health and Safety Golden Rules To help safeguard our employees, we are aligning with the global implementation of key safety rules called the Golden Rules. These have been established in response to the company’s review and experience regarding past safety incidents, which reveal that most serious injuries result from failure to follow a number of common rules. Therefore, ArcelorMittal developed a global set of Golden Rules which, if followed, will propel us forward on our Journey to Zero. This booklet describes more about the USA rollout of this effort. Within the U.S., these rules must be followed in all situations. An employee – salaried or hourly – who violates a Golden Rule may be disciplined up to, and including, suspension and dismissal. We will ensure that all employees understand the rules and the consequences for failure to follow them.

18 9/30/201417

19 9/30/ Fit and Able I will come to work in a “fit and able” condition –Not being under the influence of alcohol or drugs.

20 9/30/ Fall Protection I will use fall protection or prevention whenever and wherever required according to our standards –Fall protection must be used for any work greater than four feet that is not protected by approved railing or other appropriate measures –Special equipment suitable for the task must be used, such as scaffolding, mobile access platforms or fall arrest equipment. –100 percent tie-off is required, including transitioning, where there is a hazard of falling. –Tie-off is required when moving or using any motorized lift that has a designated anchor point.

21 9/30/ Lockout I will follow the lockout/isolation procedure when working on equipment –Use a written procedure and/or a hazard assessment checklist. –Follow the “one person, one lock, one key” principle. –Always verify that all equipment is isolated. –Continuity must be maintained during shift or personnel changes. –Prior to restoring equipment, make sure guards are in place, return all controls to neutral and ensure everyone is clear of the area. –Unauthorized removal of a safety lock or tag is prohibited.

22 9/30/ Confined Space I will follow the confined space entry procedure before entering as well as during the full duration of the task –The permit must be completed and posted at the job site. –Written entry procedures must be prepared and followed for non-permit entry confined spaces, as well as permit entry confined spaces. –An attendant must be present if the space is a permit space. –Continuously monitor the atmosphere during confined space work. –Training is required for entrants, attendants and persons in charge of entry. –Follow confined space procedures specific to the job.

23 9/30/ Load Handling I will respect all the rules of load handling at all times and never stand under a suspended load –A lifting plan, taking into account the lift method, the equipment, responsibilities and communications, must be used for complex lifts (Typically this includes higher risk or more complex lifts involving specialized equipment), –A hazard assessment checklist must be completed for non-routine lifts (Typically this means non-routine lifts of low or insignificant risk). –Use lifting equipment ‘fit for purpose’ in terms of its design, load capacity, condition and test status. –Follow procedures for overhead crane boarding/de-boarding. –Be observant of overhead crane movement and never walk under a suspended load. –Ensure that you and co-workers are clear of loads being moved. –Make sure that all rigging is clear prior to moving the crane. –Cranes must only be operated within the rated load capacities. –Outriggers are to be used on mobile cranes when making a lift.

24 9/30/ Vehicles and Driving I will respect all the traffic and vehicle rules –All vehicles must be appropriate for the task and should have a maintenance plan. –Pre-use/start of turn inspections must be conducted. If deficiencies that affect the safe operation of the equipment are present at any time, the equipment must be taken out of service and repaired prior to use. –Seat belts or other personal restraint devices are to be worn by operators and passengers where installed. –When vision in the direction of travel is obstructed, a guide must be present to direct the movement of the vehicle. –Proper authorization is required to operate any vehicle.

25 9/30/ Rail Safety I will respect rail priority and stay out of close clearance areas without proper precautions being taken –Close clearance areas must be respected. –Head-end or lead-end protection must be maintained when moving cars or locomotives. –Train crews must control the intersection by ensuring that vehicular and pedestrian traffic is not present or stopped at the crossing. –For a two-person crew, the train operator must verify that the ground person is in the clear before moving the train. –Never adjust couplers or drawbars by kicking with your feet. –Those required to work on or within 10 feet of the nearest track must be protected. –Vehicles and pedestrians must "Stop, Look and Listen" prior to crossing any marked rail track and yield to rail movement.

26 9/30/ Hazardous Gas Areas I will respect the rules for entering and/or working in hazardous gas areas –Follow proper isolating and purging procedures in making the area safe for maintenance and other activities. –Appropriate gas monitoring must be done before, during and after work has been completed as required.

27 9/30/ Safety Devices I will not disable safety devices –This includes, but is not limited to, rail stops, derail, safety locks, tags, safety gates and controllers, as well as other safety warning devices and interlocks.

28 9/30/ Basic Rules I will respect all the Health & Safety basic rules, standards and signals and I will wear the required PPE.

29 9/30/ Enhanced Contractor Management Globally, Contractor Fatality Rate is 3 times higher than ArcelorMittal employees. Fatality Prevention Audit results January 2012 A sub group “Green Guardians” within the plant has been formed to enhance contractor management for CAPEX and large projects. Department Inductions for specific hazards expected within the job scope. Transversal Sharing –Hazard Identification & Risk Assessments (HIRA) Formal Audits

30 9/30/ Enhanced Contractor Management Globally, Contractor Fatality Rate is 3 times higher than ArcelorMittal employees. Fatality Prevention Audit results January 2012 A sub group “Green Guardians” within the plant has been formed to enhance contractor management for CAPEX and large projects. Department Inductions for specific hazards expected within the job scope. Transversal Sharing –Hazard Identification & Risk Assessments (HIRA) Formal Audits

31 Formal HIRAC Example 30

32 Coke Plant Safety

33 TOPICS OF DISCUSSION:  Burns Harbor Health & Safety Policy  Burns Harbor Environmental Policy  Contractor Daily Work Authorization Form  PPE  Gas Hazards  Housekeeping  Evacuation Procedure & Clinic Pick-Up Points  Fire Safety & Hot Work Permits  Confined Space  Lock-out / Tag-out / Try-out  Material Safety Data Sheet  Fall Protection & Conveyors  Hazard Assessment & Control Checklist  Golden Rules  Contractor Field / Safety Audit Form  Contractors Management: Works Preparation 6/18/2012 (VB)

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35 Environmental Responsibilities – ArcelorMittal Contractors  Understand potential environmental impacts associated with work & whether work involves any significant environmental aspects  Conform to legal & contractual requirements.  All storage containers ≥55 gal require registration through the In-Plant Service Administration: Ensure that their employees are competent to perform contracted work, & document any education/training  Report any observed releases, spills or other emergency situations per plant procedures  Obey the plant speed limit for both safety & dust control  Do not dispose of used tires, drums, chemicals, or other wastes in the plant. – NO DUMPING!  Do not disturb suspect asbestos-containing materials unless trained & contracted to do so  ArcelorMittal’s Environmental Policy is: “Protect and Improve the Environment” 6/18/2012 (VB)

36 Must be jointly completed and authorized daily and/or at each shift change, prior to starting work on the job site. 6/18/2012 (VB)

37 Burns Harbor Contractor Daily Work Authorization Form A signed Daily Work Authorization Form must be submitted at the beginning of each work shift for each job.  This form must be approved by an ArcelorMittal representative before the Contractor is permitted to conduct work on Burns Harbor plant property.  The form must be present on the job site at all times.  No work will be permitted without the signed Work Authorization Form.  Copies of this form can be obtained from the department requisitioner, or the Maintenance Administration Department. 6/18/2012 (VB)

38 Personal Protective Equipment :  Gloves  Steel toe shoes  Hard hat  Safety glasses with side shields (including prescription)  FR Clothing  Additional equipment such as goggles, face shields respirators, hearing protection, etc. depends on the nature of work. 6/18/2012 (VB)

39 Potential for CO exists whenever there is combustion. CO is colorless, odorless, and tasteless. It cannot be detected without a meter. The effects of exposure can be:  Slight headache to dizziness  Lack of physical and/or mental coordination  Nausea to unconsciousness to death CO is measured in parts per million (ppm). CO Readings 200 ppm or more ppm ppm ppm ppm ppm ppm 35 ppm or Less Work Period Leave work area safely 50 minutes 1 hour and 10 minutes 1 hour and 30 minutes 2 hours 3 hours 5 hours Can work all day Death can occur as a result of brief exposure to very high concentrations of CO gas. Blast Furnace gas contains % CO, or 200,000 to 240,000 ppm, due to incomplete combustion in the furnace process. Carbon monoxide can only be detected with a meter: contractors must supply and train their personnel with the use of portable CO meters.

40 HOUSEKEEPING  The contractor is responsible for work site housekeeping and cleanliness.  The contractor is to maintain the work site in a condition as clean and safe as practical and free of refuse and rubbish.  Locate and pile materials in such a way as not to create a hazard to persons or equipment or interfere with the operation of fire protection equipment.  Precautions must be taken to prevent tripping hazards from hoses, welding leads, electrode stubs, water lines, tools, small material, etc. 6/18/2012 (VB)

41 Contractor responsibilities in case of a department evacuation Contractor responsibilities in case of a department evacuation :  Supervision only will, as needed, order an evacuation Contractors are responsible for communicating this information to their employees  Contractors are responsible for communicating this information to their employees  All personnel hearing the call for an evacuation will go to the nearest assembly area in an orderly manner  All personnel will remain at the assembly area until accounted for and advised by Supervision of what action to take  No personnel will enter back into the area until the all clear is given by Supervision 6/18/2012 (VB)

42 Minor Injuries:  For the treatment of minor injuries and for transportation arrangements to and from the Clinic for the treatment of old injuries, there are several pickup points, which have been designated for use in and around the Coke Plant:  To arrange for Clinic pickup service at any of these points, call Extension Tell the Transportation Section the injured’s name, type of injury, symbol and number, the pickup point and your name, symbol and number, and telephone number. Serious Injuries:  To obtain ambulance service for serious injuries, call extension Do not hang up the phone; stay on the line until you are told to hang up. While you are talking, an ambulance is being dispatched to your area. Tell them exactly where you want the ambulance to go and describe the nature of the injury. Arrange to have someone meet the ambulance at the point to which it will come. Clear people and equipment out of the way and guide the ambulance to the place closest to the injured person. 6/18/2012 (VB)

43  Contractors are responsible for providing sufficient, appropriate, conspicuously located portable fire extinguisher in the work area.  Contractors are responsible for the immediate replacement of any used extinguisher.  Standpipe hose connections and hydrants are to be readily accessible and immediately available in case of fire.  Contractor employees must obey all signs and rules regarding smoking, sparks and open flames. Smoking is limited to designated areas only.  Report every fire to the designated ArcelorMittal Steel USA representative, investigate and determine the fire’s cause and implement actions necessary to prevent recurrence.  NOTE: On July 1 st 2012, Indiana law, HEA 1149 (Smoke-Free) takes effect; primarily there is no smoking inside buildings or 8’ from entrances/doors. 6/18/2012 (VB)

44 Please implement the use of the attached Hot Work Permit on all burning, welding and other heat producing maintenance performed outside designated repair areas. The front line Supervisor will assume the designation “Fire-safety Supervisor” and be responsible for preparing the Hot Work Permit on all jobs that do not require a Fire Department assigned fire-watch. The Fire Department shift supervisor will be responsible for completing the permit on all jobs having a Fire Department Fire-watch. In either case, a new Hot Work Permit will be required for each shift and conspicuously posted at the job site. To properly complete the Hot Work Permit, it will be necessary to meet all requirements in the attached guidelines for Fire Protection/Prevention on Repair Jobs Requiring Burning or Welding. The guidelines should be reviewed as a safety contact with all supervisors and personnel assigned to hot work repairs. Please protect our plant by carefully managing all of your hot work repairs. 6/18/2012 (VB)

45 Hot Work: Any work using open flames or sources generating heat or sparks that could ignite materials in the work area. Some examples of Hot Work are:  welding  torch cutting  burning  brazing  grinding of metals  propane soldering Fire-Watch: A person or persons designated, with their primary function to observe the area surrounding the hot work and who are prepared to immediately extinguish any fires that may be ignited. Fire-watch personnel must be present for the duration of the of the job and for a minimum of one hour (60-minutes) after the job is complete. Fire-watch personnel must be trained to use the proper fire extinguishing media and equipment. Fire-watch personnel must know how to report emergencies and be familiar with evacuation procedures. 6/18/2012 (VB)

46 Hot Work Permit Form The Hot Work Permit form is available at the fire station. Permit must be filled out for all qualifying hot work jobs. 6/18/2012 (VB)

47  Has limited entry & exit  Is large enough to enter & work in  It is “not” designated for continuous human occupancy Contractor must conduct own air monitoring prior to entering and provide continuous monitoring during the job. (1) Oxygen deficiency, (2) CO and (3) flammable gases Additional monitoring may be necessary to determine other gases or chemical vapor exposures as required. The designated ArcelorMittal Steel USA representative is to appraise the contractor of any precautions or procedures implemented for protection of employees in or near permit spaces in which Contractor employees will be working. Before entry into a permit-required confined space, the contractor must obtain from the designated ArcelorMittal Steel USA representative any available information regarding the permit space hazards. The contractor must also obtain any available information regarding entry precautions and procedures that ArcelorMittal Steel USA has implemented for the protection of employees entering the space. 6/18/2012 (VB)

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49 Contractors are to comply with the requirements of the OSHA standard for the control of hazardous energy sources (lockout-tag out-tryout). Contract employees, who may initiate lockout activities, must be provided with a standardized lock that contains at least the individual's name and company name. Locks and tags will be furnished to contractor employees by contractor companies. If there are any switches or operating devices that cannot be locked, or there is any doubt as to how to lock out a piece of equipment, contractor employees must contact their supervisor for assistance. 6/18/2012 (VB)

50 When the authorized employee who applied the lockout or tag out device is not available to remove it, the device may be removed under the direction of another authorized employee provided that:  Determine if it is absolutely necessary to remove the lockout/tag out at this time.  Determine who placed the lock or tag on the equipment.  Contact that person's department and determine if he or she is in the plant.  If the employee is in the plant, ask him to remove the lock or tag. If the employee is at home, determine if there is time for him to come to remove the lockout/tag out lock.  If the lock or tag has to be removed immediately, inform the person that it is being removed, and he must personally talk to the department head or his designee before returning to work. If the employee cannot be reached in the plant or at home, the person desiring to remove the lock will contact the following people (in all cases, at least two persons are necessary): (1) A maintenance mechanical or electrical person (2) An operating person if one is assigned to the area. These persons will determine why the lock or tag was originally placed on the equipment. They will search the area for person/persons or equipment that may be in danger if the power is restored or the equipment started. They will watch the equipment to keep people from entering the area while the lock or tag is removed and power restored. Verifying that the employee has left the plant or is not able to remove his own lock/tag. Determining if the job is complete and equipment is ready to be put into service and everyone is in the clear. 6/18/2012 (VB)

51 MATERIAL SAFETY DATA SHEET (MSDS) O.S.H.A.’s Hazard Communication Standard is a regulation designed to help keep you safe. Before you work with chemicals, read the labels and instructions in the Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS’s) - required for all chemicals. These valuable tools will tell you how to stay safe. You’ll find out about: Hazards - from fire to cancer Hazards - from fire to cancer Protective clothing and equipment Protective clothing and equipmentrequirements Safe storage and handling Safe storage and handling What to do in case of exposure, What to do in case of exposure, fire, spill, etc. 6/18/2012 (VB)

52  4 FOOT RULE (OSHA 1910 Standard) If contractor works with ArcelorMittal personnel or on a project in-house, on established equipment, they will be required to follow the Industry standard of tying off at 4’ or above.  4 FOOT RULE (OSHA 1926 Standard) If a contractor is working on a Capital Project, such as installing a completely new facility from ground up, will follow the Construction standard of tying off at 4’ or above. (Examples of crane runways, end-ties & girders) 6/18/2012 (VB)

53 Aerial Lift Platforms / Manlifts / Scissor Lifts  Fall protection is also required at all times while in aerial lifts.  Even when moving from one location to another. Anchor Point  10’ rule is for Erector and dismantler only or tie-off as soon as practical. NOTE; Any working platform on a scaffold that a person could suffer a 4’ fall or more must be guarded by a standard handrail. 6/18/2012 (VB)

54 The Golden Rules of Safety apply to all workers (internal, temporary, contractors) and visitors to our sites. The aim of the Golden Rules of Safety is to prevent serious injuries and fatalities. All contractors should ensure they understand and comply with the Golden Rules of Safety at all times while working for ArcelorMittal. 6/18/2012 (VB)

55 Conducted jointly with an ArcelorMittal Representative and the Contractors. 6/18/2012 (VB)

56 Contractors Management: Works Preparation To be done by the ArcelorMittal site: 1.Identify and explain the risks coming from its activities contractors can be exposed to, the location of facilities, traffic plan… 2.Give the information to the concerned contractors/ sub-contractors. 3.Explain the adapted control measures (including the rules for emergency response). 4.Communicate the safety rules to each concerned contractor and require compliance. Each contractor involved in the works should have been trained to this information during induction before being authorized to enter on site. To be done by the contractors (and their subcontractors the same): 1.Identify and explain the risks coming from the tasks to be performed in the AM site its employees can be exposed to. 2.Give the information to the AM site + to its employees and other contractors/sub-contractors’ employees involved in the works. 3.Explain the adapted control measures. 4.Communicate the safety rules + the SOP to the AM site + to its employees involved in the works. The pre-job conference: All this information must be reviewed during the pre-job conference. All the contractors/ subcontractors involved in the works must attend the pre-job conference. If one or several contractors have to work in the same time in the same or close location, the AM site and all the contractors/ sub-contractors together have to:  Exchange on their works to identify the risks coming from possible interferences between their activities.  Define the adapted control measures and those responsible, dead lines. The works must be then conducted in compliance with the safety rules defined during the described process and audited by the ArcelorMittal site (see audit form). 6/18/2012 (VB)

57 Contractors Management: Works Preparation (cont.)  Have all the contractors’ workers involved in the works attended the site/department safety induction? Did they all get their on site access authorization?  Do they know the rules to follow in case of emergency (emergency call numbers, nearest assembly point…)?  Did the contractor perform a documented risk assessment of the tasks to perform in the AM site and then wrote a safety action plan on the basis of the results of this risk assessment?  Are the required PPE clearly defined? Do all concerned contractors’ employees comply with the PPE rules?  Are the works performed in compliance with this safety action plan?  Did all the contractors involved in the works attend the pre-job conference?  Is the pre-job conference documented and the necessary SOP available on shop location?  Are the works performed in compliance with the pre-job conference minutes and the SOP?  If several contractors are busy working on the same or close locations on the same time, did they exchange on their works to identify the risks coming from possible interferences between their activities?  Have safety measures been taken to control the identified interfering risks?  Are the works performed incompliance with those control measures?  If one of the performed activities requires a specific working authorization or driving license (mobile crane, man lift operation, electrician…) do the concern employees provide the valid corresponding document?  Are the tools used adapted to the work to perform and in a good condition?  If some hazardous products are stored or in use in the works location, is the use and/or the storage secured and the concerned safety data sheets available? Are the simplified safety data sheets posted?  Is the work area clean and tidy?  If an activity performed requires the deliverance of a specific permit to work by the ArcelorMittal site (work in a confined space, in a gas hazard area, on roofs, hot works….) has it been delivered?

58 Theme: Stop, Think, and Act Safely! Contractor involvement is mandatory –Temporary workers –Subcontractors Main Topics: Health –Occupational Diseases Ergonomics Sight/Hearing Respiratory Protection Stress / Fatigue –The focus is on Occupational Health. Main Topics: Safety –Stop –Think (linking to Hazard Identification & Risk Assessment (HIRA)) –Leading by example –Avoid repetition of the same accidents Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/ Focus Health and Safety Day April 25, 2013

59 For OSHA recordable injury cases, Lost Time Injury cases, high potential, and property damaging incidents, a written investigation report including corrective actions must be prepared and a copy provided within 24 hours to the Burns Harbor Plant Health and Safety Department c/o Ron Whipple –Phone: (219) –Fax: (219) A copy shall also be sent to Richard Manns, Maintenance Administration –Phone: (219) –Fax: (219) Subcontractors shall provide a written investigation report to their Primary Contractor who shall in turn forward the report to the Health and Safety Department and Maintenance Administration. Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/ Focus Injury Reporting/ Lost Time Injury Prevention

60 Lost Time Injury –A work-related injury that results in the loss of at least one full working day (beyond the date of injury) will be counted as a global LTI. –A global Adapted Injury Case (or Restricted) is an injury where an employee can return to work from the incident but cannot perform the normal job for some period of time. What must we do to prevent LTIs? –Identify the hazards that cause them –Correct the hazards that cause them –Do not place yourself at-risk and do not –Do NOT allow others to place themselves at-risk, stop the work and make it safe! Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/ Focus Injury Reporting/ Lost Time Injury Prevention

61 Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/ Focus Injury Reporting/ Lost Time Injury Prevention

62 According to the U.S. Department of Labor, slips, trips and falls are the most common occupational accident. –The Bureau of Labor Statistics reported that 253,440 employees suffered injuries falling in the work environment in Of these:68% suffered injuries falling at the same level –32% suffered injuries falling to a lower level Over 17% of disabling work injuries were caused by falls. 15% of accidental deaths* are caused by falls, second only to motor vehicle accidents Many incidents could have been prevented by general housekeeping precautions Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/ Focus Injury Reporting/ Lost Time Injury Prevention

63 Safe Walking –Use handrails while ascending and descending stairs, take your time and don’t skip steps –Pay attention to your surroundings, look where you are going and pay attention to slip and trip hazards –Walk, don’t run – take your time –Don’t read, write or work while walking, This pertains to cell phones as well! –Bring a flashlight with you if you are going into a dim area –Before you lift anything, check to make sure your path is clear and your view is not obstructed –Utilize carts –Don’t carry anything that you cannot see over or around –Carry small loads close to your body –Walk cautiously when you transition from one walking surface to another –Slow down and take small steps when a surface is cluttered, uneven or at an angle –Be smart about your choice of footwear; select non-slip shoes Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/ Focus Injury Reporting/ Lost Time Injury Prevention

64 Housekeeping –Keep floors free of mud, water, grease and debris –Clean up spills immediately –Block off wet / slippery areas and continue to use caution signs while the floor is drying –Follow a preventative cleaning schedule before spills become unmanageable. –Repair or replace any damaged flooring as necessary Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/ Focus Injury Reporting/ Lost Time Injury Prevention

65 30/09/ Joint Safety Group December 3, 2012 Rev 4 ArcelorMittal USA Contractor Safety Initiative Green Guardians

66 30/09/ The Problem Global AM Contractor Fatalities : Not improving according to expectations Same issues keep showing up :  Repetitions: 7 out of 8 in 2012 YTD are during projects.  Specific Categories of jobs (maintenance and service)  Standards: vehicles & driving, cranes & lifting, working at height, confined spaces and gas Contractor Management : Global H&S Standard exists (AM Safety ST 008) However it is not systematically deployed There are deviations in the field despite training of contractors.

67 30/09/ The Solution Concept is to cover space and time Have Green Guardians……. ……….present all the time to reduce hazards during contractors work for demolition, new construction installations, major relines, major shutdown / outage activities. :Space : depending on the layout and size of the site where the work is done, the number of people has to be chosen in such a way that the full area can be properly covered Time : assure that person (s) is in place as soon as and as long as contractors are on the job

68 30/09/ Knowledgeable people who are: Employee(s) of ArcelorMittal (preferred) Dedicated to the assignment Temporarily assigned with defined safety related responsibilities Who have a good understanding of: –Fatality Prevention Standards –Permit requirements –Task HIRA –Hot work requirements –Contractor Safety, Health and Environmental Handbook –Any other similar safety knowledge they will need to equip them to do their work effectively Green Guardians

69 30/09/ Green Guardians Why ? To empower employee(s) at all levels with the required knowledge and authority to: oSpeak-up when it comes to safety oProvide information, advice and guidance to contractors where needed oAct immediately in case of at-risk situations To establish safety ownership at all levels and remove the perception that safety is someone else's responsibility To increase safety awareness among employees and contractors and display the urgency towards achieving ZERO injuries / incidents To increase the monitoring of contractor jobs and not direct their work

70 30/09/ Green Guardians How ? Visibility  On the floor  Wearing a High Visibility hard hat Mandate  To stop a job if it appears to be unsafe  Will act on the belief that an at-risk situation exists and corrects it without fear of discipline to the Green Guardian Mentoring  Person (s) should be identified to assist Green Guardian if situation of uncertainty arises on shop floor

71 30/09/ Green Guardians When? During demolition and new construction installations. (new installations of tiered work, multiple crafts and coordination concern) During major reline activities During major or non-routine shutdown / outage activities. Example: Tank replacement job on CAPL furnace was a green guardian job, but a typical downturn would not be a green guardian job. The level of risk would always be the determining factor for implementing the Green Guardians concept

72 Plant Traffic Regulation Program Greg Racich – Manager Security & Emergency Services

73 72 Program Features Traffic Program has been formalized Safety is the driving force behind the Traffic Regulation Program Similar in structure to the ArcelorMittal employee program Applies to all non-employee personnel Applies to the operation of personal and company vehicles and motorcycles Points are assessed for various traffic violations Based upon a rolling twelve consecutive month period Drive-in suspensions based upon point accumulation 3-part Traffic Violation form issued for documentation

74 73 Program Features State of Indiana Motor Vehicle Regulations are enforced All drivers to have a valid Driver’s License Drivers and passengers must wear seat belts All drivers to carry at least state minimum property damage and bodily injury coverage Stresses railroad crossing, pedestrian crossing and slab-hauler roadway safety Miscellaneous plant specific rules and information

75 Environmental Management Bob Kolodzinski BH Environmental Engineer

76 753/17/ EMS - Aspects Contractors, be aware!Contractors, be aware! Your actions may affect environmental aspects. Any work that could impact an environmental aspect must to be reviewed with the Environmental Management Department. Any work that could impact an environmental aspect must to be reviewed with the Environmental Management Department. This includes Air, Water, Waste, Storage Tanks, Energy,, Material Use, Natural Environment, Land Condition, Beneficial Re-use, and Discretionary Environmental. Consider Noise, Odor or Radiation but contact SafetyThis includes Air, Water, Waste, Storage Tanks, Energy,, Material Use, Natural Environment, Land Condition, Beneficial Re-use, and Discretionary Environmental. Consider Noise, Odor or Radiation but contact Safety Significant Aspect Listing – Significant aspects are those that scored high in a specific ranking system in FREQUENCY or SEVERITY and must be monitored or acted upon. There is a listing of these.Significant Aspect Listing – Significant aspects are those that scored high in a specific ranking system in FREQUENCY or SEVERITY and must be monitored or acted upon. There is a listing of these. Contractors must have a basic knowledge of this list. Any work connected with these must be reviewed with the Environmental Management Department to determine conformance with plans and procedures.Contractors must have a basic knowledge of this list. Any work connected with these must be reviewed with the Environmental Management Department to determine conformance with plans and procedures. Burns Harbor Environmental Department

77 3/17/2013 HERE’S THE LIST! Burns Harbor Environmental Department        

78 11/18/2010 Burns Harbor Environmental Department 77 Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS) No product is to be purchased or brought onsite without prior approval of the MSDS by the Environmental Engineer. It is the responsibility of the Requisitioner and Contractor to verify that the product has been approved for use at Burns Harbor..Any updated MSDS received must be routed to the Environmental Management Department. 3/17/2013 Burns Harbor Environmental Department

79 3/17/2013Burns Harbor Environmental Department 78 Tanks and Storage Containers All tanks and storage containers 55 gallons and over brought onsite by contractors must be registered with the Environmental Department. This includes tanks, totes, drum storage areas, etc.All tanks and storage containers 55 gallons and over brought onsite by contractors must be registered with the Environmental Department. This includes tanks, totes, drum storage areas, etc. All storage containers 55 gallons or over brought onsite by contractors must have secondary containment equal to the volume of the container plus 10%.All storage containers 55 gallons or over brought onsite by contractors must have secondary containment equal to the volume of the container plus 10%. x

80 3/17/2013Burns Harbor Environmental Department 79 Disposals Contractors are not to place any materials in any manhole or sewer without written authorization form signed by a representative of the Environmental Management Department. Contractors are not authorized to send any waste generated by Burns Harbor offsite for disposal. All offsite disposals must be arranged through the Environmental Management Department. Contractors are not to place any materials at any of the onsite recycle or disposal areas (Sinter Plant, Transfer Station, Dewatering Bays, Oil Separation) without a written disposal authorization form.

81 ON S I T E W ASTE FORM

82 3/17/2013Burns Harbor Environmental Department 81 Spills All spills are to be reported to Burns Harbor Central Dispatch at (219) or extension 3444 in the plant.All spills are to be reported to Burns Harbor Central Dispatch at (219) or extension 3444 in the plant. Contractors are financially responsible for clean up of any spills caused by contractor. However, Burns Harbor ….Contractors are financially responsible for clean up of any spills caused by contractor. However, Burns Harbor …. Environmental Management Department will conduct or approve clean-up measures including completeness of clean- upactions.Environmental Management Department will conduct or approve clean-up measures including completeness of clean- up actions.

83 3/17/2013Burns Harbor Environmental Department 82 Contact Information General Number (during business hours) –General Number (during business hours) – (219) (dial 0 for emergencies after message starts)(219) (dial 0 for emergencies after message starts) Rich Guerra (219) – Air issuesRich Guerra (219) – Air issues Scott Keichle – (219) – Data Management, Back up for Air issuesScott Keichle – (219) – Data Management, Back up for Air issues Teri Kirk (219) – MSDS, Storage container information/registration, SPCC, SWPPPTeri Kirk (219) – MSDS, Storage container information/registration, SPCC, SWPPP Jeff May – (219) – Compliance Management, Corrective Actions, EMS (ISO 14001), Back up for Air issuesJeff May – (219) – Compliance Management, Corrective Actions, EMS (ISO 14001), Back up for Air issues Dan Amling – (219) Solid Waste, Spill ReportingDan Amling – (219) Solid Waste, Spill Reporting Diego Magalhaes – (219) – Water Issues, Habitat RestorationDiego Magalhaes – (219) – Water Issues, Habitat Restoration

84 Procurement Sue Eckstein - BH Procurement Manager Jeff Saddler – BH Procurement Specialist TabSource -

85 9/30/2014Author84 Pay Attention TabSource –TabSource automates your bid submittal and ensures that the detail submitted is exactly as it is entered. –Be sure that you have signed up and paid for your TabSource membership/renewal. –POs will not be issued to non-TabSource vendors. –Vendors will remain at risk of receiving quotes and continuing to work at ArcelorMittal if you do not sign up. –All TabSource questions should be directed to AssetPoint Contact TabSource via Phone Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. EST.

86 Bid Submittal Process 9/30/2014Author85 A Request for Bid will be sent to a supplier via if the message option is activated. Click on the TabSource link in the Login with your address and password

87 9/30/2014Author86 Enter bid information by selecting a line to view the line details Any information relating to substitutions or manufacturer changes must be entered in the comments field.

88 Enter line level bid information. 9/30/2014Author87 Information MUST be saved by clicking the save icons A confirmation message will appear at the top of the screen when saved.

89 The RFQ may contain documents for your review. To review, click on the documents icon 9/30/2014Author88

90 9/30/2014Author89 The Download Buyer Docs lists documents the buyers has sent that you can view or print

91 9/30/2014Author90 You can send a document with your RFQ response. Click on the Upload Supplier Docs tab. Click on the Upload File button that appears and you will have a Windows file dialog box where you can browse to upload a document. Select the document and click the open button. You will see and Upload was Successful message and the document will be listed. Click the close button at the top right of the window.

92 9/30/2014Author91 Line item information is entered, documents reviewed, documents sent. Now ready to submit your bid. Click the Validate Button Messages: Errors must be corrected Warning and Informational messages you may correct or find helpful.

93 9/30/2014Author92 Once all errors are corrected, click Submit Bid. You will receive a confirmation that the bid was successfully entered. This step is often skipped and ArcelorMittal does not receive your bid.

94 User Administration Add new users Turn on RFQ bid notifications for each user Disable users Unlock a user account Reset passwords 9/30/2014Author93

95 RFQ Bid Notifications 9/30/2014Author94 Be sure to set up the receipt of TabSource RFQs for all entities you do business with at ArcelorMittal. Additional Help For additional help using TabSource please visit the Help section. Training videos and Frequently Asked Questions are available there. Be aware – the Buyer does not have access to TabSource, please contact AssetPoint if more help is required.

96 Procedural Requirements Mike Mahaffey Manager – Maintenance Administration

97 Maintenance Administration Work Authorization Forms Daily Timesheets VPN Access Substance Abuse Policy National Maintenance Agreements

98 Burns Harbor Daily Work Authorization Form All hazards must be Reviewed

99 Red / Green Boxes Red Boxes that are ‘Checked’ must have a hazard control in place

100 Burns Harbor Daily Work Authorization Form Hazard Controls must be Listed

101 Controls Responsible Party (Person) ______________________ ______________________ ______________________

102 Burns Harbor Contractor Daily Work Authorization Form Copies of this form can be obtained from the Maintenance Administration Department located on the first floor of the Burns Harbor Service Division Office. –The Contractor does not need to fax a copy of the Work Authorization Form to Maintenance Administration

103 Burns Harbor Contractor Daily Timesheet Signed at end of each shift (4) Page snap-set

104 Burns Harbor Contractor Daily Timesheets A copy of the timesheet MUST be: –faxed to or –hand-delivered to the Maintenance Administration Department by 10:00 a.m. the next business day. –You can also Copies of the forms can also be obtained at the Maintenance Administration Department

105 Burns Harbor Contractor Access to Swipe Times A web application has been developed to allow contractors the ability to view their employees’ gate activity. –Real time access to this data allows contractors to manage their employees more efficiently. Benefits –Ensure accuracy of daily timesheets thus reducing potential for timesheet audit infractions Verification on-site time reported Proactively address off-site time –Monitor employee access to Burns Harbor facility –Capability to view all badges currently associated with your company

106 Burns Harbor Contractor Access to Swipe Times Request Process –Request application for Remote Access from Contractor Compliance –Install Cisco VPN (remote access software) per instructions ed to you by Contractor Compliance –Contractor Compliance will provide PAC link and user guide

107 Substance Abuse Policy As mandated by: Contractor Safety, Health and Environment Handbook –Rev 3 November 22, 2011 Section 1.9 AMUSA-102 General Terms and Conditions MRO Service Contracts –Section 11 - (c) ‘Contractor Personnel’ ALL Contractors Working at Burns Harbor: –Need to be signatory to BCRC or MOST programs –Or subscribe to a program that meets the same requirements and can be audited

108 National Maintenance Agreements ArcelorMittal Burns Harbor requires all contractors that perform: –Maintenance –Repair –Construction –Replacement –Renovation, and –Modernization work at our facility to be signatory to the National Maintenance Agreements

109 Contractors required to work under the National Maintenance Agreements (NMA) must have a valid site extension before performing any work on-site. Site Extension Requests (SER) may be filed online at Successful contractors are required to conduct Pre-Job Conferences as stipulated in Article I of the NMA. Pre- Jobs are the contractor’s responsibility Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/ National Maintenance Agreements

110 Contractor Field / Safety Audit Form

111 Orientation If you are unfamiliar with any part of this process, set up an Orientation Session with: Rich Manns, Maintenance Administration – 2786 Colleen Watson, Maintenance Administration

112 Deerfield Laydown Area Copyright © ArcelorMittal 9/30/

113 Burns Harbor Contact List

114


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