Volume 6, Issue 1
Surviving Cold Weather
Special points of interest: VPP Awards
Prolonged exposure to low temperatures, wind and/or moisture can result in coldrelated injury from frostbite and hypothermia. Here are some suggestions on how to keep warm and avoid frostbite and hypothermia.
Safely Shovel Snow Surviving Cold Weather
Dress properly - Wear several layers of loose-fitting clothing to insulate your body by trapping warm, dry air inside. Numerous modern, synthetic materials do an excellent job at trapping warm air and resisting dampness. The head and neck lose heat faster than any other part of the body. Your cheeks, ears and nose are the most prone to frostbite. Wear a hat, scarf and turtleneck sweater to protect these areas.
Inside this issue:
- VPP Awards - VPP - Deficiency Corner
- Blind Backing - Safely Shovel Snow
- Go Green - Driving on Snow & Ice
Superficial frostbite is characterized by white, waxy or grayish-yellow patches on the affected areas. The skin feels cold and numb. The skin surface feels stiff and underlying tissue feels soft when depressed.
Deep frostbite is characterized by waxy and pale skin. The affected parts feel cold, hard, and solid and cannot be depressed. Large blisters may appear after rewarming.
- Traffic—AAA Driver Improvement
- Traffic—MC Safety Course Info - Safety Office Directory
Frostbite: What to look for—The extent of frostbite is difficult to judge until hours after thawing. There are two classifications of frostbite:
What to do Get the victim out of the cold and to a warm place immediately. Remove any constrictive clothing items that could impair circulation.
"Just in case you find any mistakes, please remember they were put there for a purpose. We try to offer something for everyone. Some people are always looking for mistakes and we didn't want to disappoint you!"
(Continued on page 4)
January’s Distracted Driving Tip….
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VPP Award Presentations During the December VPP Committee Meeting, Mr. Harold Parker, VPP Committee Chairman, presented Letters of Appreciation to individuals from the JEBLCFS Commander for their support during the November 18, 2010 Holiday Safety Stand Down and the VPP program. The next committee meeting will be held on 25 January 2011, at Little Creek Base Library in the Conference Room at 0900. Committee members will elect a new VPP Chairperson & Vice Chairperson.
Police Captain William Johnson—JEB Little Creek Security Precinct.
Committee members interested in the position need to contact Angel Vega (462-2194) or Katrina Richardson (462-2196).
RP3 Morgan Oliver— JEB Little Creek Base Chapel
What Are the Benefits of VPP? The following benefits have been cited by current VPP participants:
Reduced workers' compensation costs. Recognition in the community.
Fewer injuries. VPP participants generally experience from 60 to 80 percent fewer lost workday injuries than would be expected of an "average" site of the same size in their industries.
Improvement of programs that are already good, through the internal and external review that's part of the VPP application process.
Improved employee motivation to work safely, leading to better quality and productivity.
The Deficiency Corner Is this a problem in your work space? Let’s do something about it….
Problem: Electrical panel access blocked. Violation: 29CFR1910.303(g)(1)(i) Solution: Maintain a clearance of 36 inches around all electrical panels. If necessary paint or mark the floor with yellow ‘hash” marks to remind personnel to keep area clear.
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No More Backing Blind—Children’s Lives to be Saved by Proposed Regulation Focused on Auto Backovers Leawood, KS - KidsAndCars.org is elated to learn that the U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) has prescribed the necessary solution to the devastating problem of children being backed over by vehicles and Killed, by proposing a comprehensive rear visibility standard for all passenger vehicles. There hasn’t been an announcement this significant since seatbelts and airbags were added to vehicles. Drivers will no longer be backing up blindly. Automobiles have been manufactured for over 100 years and there has never been a guideline or regulation about what a driver should be able to see when backing their vehicle. The ability to visually detect pedestrians behind vehicles is essential to prevent the thousands of injuries and deaths that occur every year when a vehicle backs up. People literally cannot be seen in the blindzone that exists behind all vehicles. For over 10 years the national nonprofit organization, KidsAndCars.org, has been collecting data about vehicle related non-traffic incidents, which include backovers. KidsAndCars.org has led the initiative to bring the magnitude of these
tragic deaths and injuries to the national agenda. Educating policy makers, government officials and the public about the lack of visibility around vehicles by KidsAndCars.org was imperative for the passage of the Cameron Gulbransen Kids Transportation Safety Act and today’s DOT announcement that advocates for significant improvements for child and automotive safety. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) is requiring that blind zones behind vehicles be eliminated to reduce the possibility of death and injury resulting from backing incidents, particularly incidents involving small children and the elderly. “Expanding the field of vision for all passenger cars, pickup trucks, and minivans is necessary so drivers can see directly behind the vehicle when backing,” said Janette Fennell, founder and president of KidsAndCars.org. “The quality of rearview camera technology has advanced to the point where you can see if there are leaves on the ground when backing. We have the technology to pre-
Safety Tips for Shoveling Snow These snow shoveling safety tips will keep you from injuring yourself this winter. Snow can be quite heavy. It's easier than you think to injure yourself while shoveling snow. Shoveling snow can be a serious health/safety risk if you have a his-
tory of heart related illness or high blood pressure. If you are a senior citizen or out of shape, you may want to consider asking someone else to do your shoveling for you. Concern for your own safety, limiting your risk for injury is nothing to be ashamed of. Before starting to shovel, warm up your mus-
vent these deaths; and now we are going to use it” she added. In the U.S. at least fifty (50) children are backed over by vehicles EVERY week. Forty-eight are treated in hospital emergency rooms and at least two children are fatality injured every WEEK. In over 70% of backover incidents involving children, it is a direct relative of that child who is the driver of the vehicle. Said another way; the people who love these children the most are suddenly responsible for their death. This issue affects the very youngest of our children, which is an unusually high percentage for any particular type of vehicle crash. KidsAndCars.org data reports that eighty percent (80%) of the fatalities involve children age 3 and under. Forty-three percent (43%) of those children are 1 year-old (12-23 months). Young children are impulsive and unpredictable; still have very poor judgment, and little understanding of danger. In addition, young children do not recognize boundaries such as property lines, sidewalks, driveways or parking spaces. Toddlers establish independent mobility between the ages of 12-23 months, but the concept of personal safety is absent. Backovers are often (Continued on page 4)
cles. Try using the same type of stretching you do before your regular exercise routine. Start slowly, work at a steady pace and take frequent breaks. Shoveling snow rapidly for long periods at a time will increase your risk for injury. Just like any other form of exercise, make sure you stay hydrated. (Continued on page 6)
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Surviving Cold Weather (cont’d from pg. 1) If you notice signs of frostbite, seek medical attention immediately. Place dry, sterile gauze between toes and fingers to absorb moisture and to keep them from sticking together. Slightly elevate the affected part to reduce pain and swelling.
from a medical facility and you have warm water, place the frostbitten part in the water (102 to 106 degrees Fahrenheit). If you do not have a thermometer, test the water first to see if it is warm, not hot. Rewarming usually takes 20 to 40 minutes or until tissues soften.
What not to do Do not use water hotter than 106 degrees Fahrenheit. Do not use water colder than 100 degrees Fahrenheit since it will not thaw frostbite quickly enough. Do not rub or massage the frostbite area. Do not rub with ice or snow.
(Cont’d on page 7)
If you are more than one hour
No More Backing Blind (Cont’d from pg. 3) the predictable consequence of a child following a parent out to the driveway and standing behind the vehicle without the parent’s knowledge. The scenario plays out so frequently that KidsAndCars.org have dubbed this situation as the “bye-bye syndrome.” “We have had the honor of working with some of the most courageous parents in America throughout this entire process” states Janette Fennell. “These phenomenal families have somehow found the strength to tell their unthinkable stories over and over again about how a backover tragedy befell their family. They have worked in honor of their children to ensure that other families do not have to experience the devastating loss of a child when a loving relative was behind the wheel. This is a huge triumph for all American families but especially for those special and rare individuals who chose to channel their grief into policy change” she added. Safety Tips from KidsAndCars.org • Walk around and behind a vehicle prior to moving it. • Know where your kids are. Make
children move away from your vehicle to a place where they are in full view before moving the car and know that another adult is properly supervising children before moving your vehicle. • Teach children that “parked” vehicles might move. Let them know that they can see the vehicle; but the driver might not be able to see them. • Consider installing cross view mirrors, audible collision detectors, rear view video camera and/or some type of back up detection device. • Measure the size of your blind zone (area) behind the vehicle(s) you drive. A 5-foot-1-inch driver in a pickup truck can have a rear blind zone of approximately 8 feet wide by 50 feet long. • Be aware that steep inclines and large SUV’s, vans and trucks add to the difficulty of seeing behind a vehicle. • Hold children’s hand when leaving the vehicle. •Teach your children to never play in, around or behind a vehicle and always set the emergency brake. • Keep toys and other sports equip-
ment off the driveway. • Homeowners should trim landscaping around the driveway to ensure they can see the sidewalk, street and pedestrians clearly when backing out of their driveway. Pedestrians also need to be able to see a vehicle pulling out of the driveway. • Never leave children alone in or around cars; not even for a minute. • Keep vehicles locked at all times; even in the garage or driveway. • Keys and/or remote openers should never be left within reach of children. • Make sure all child passengers have left the car after it is parked. • Be especially careful about keeping children safe in and around cars during busy times, schedule changes and periods of crisis or holidays.
For additional information visit www.KidsAndCars.org Reprinted with permission from DriveSafe Hampton Roads.
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Weather-Related Mishaps …. Yep, it is that time of year, its cold, damp, rainy, windy, snowy, icy, overcast or any combination thereof.
from simple bruises to back strains. Not an auspicious beginning for the New Year.
We’ve already experienced our first real blast of winter and of course, the accompanying, almost inevitable rush of injuries directly related to the weather.
If we all take heed of where we are, no matter the location - administrative or industrial-type spaces; indoors or out; and, move through those spaces accordingly, with full awareness of the conditions surrounding us – chances are we won’t be involved in a mishap.
The combination of snow and ice create treacherous conditions, not only on roadways, in traffic; but on walkways of all types. Slips on icy, snowy walkways or in parking lots take the lead. Resulting injuries include (to date) everything
I know you hear it all the time and it seems to be the most commonly rec-
Driving in Snow and Ice The best advice for driving in bad winter weather is not to drive at all, if you can avoid it. Don't go out until the snow plows and sanding trucks have had a chance to do their work, and allow yourself extra time to reach your destination. If you must drive in snowy conditions, make sure your car is prepared and that you know how to handle road conditions. It's helpful to practice winter driving techniques in a snowy, open parking lot, so you're familiar with how your car handles. Consult your owner's manual for tips specific
ommended “Corrective Action” provided by supervisors when submitting an injury report - “employee needs to pay attention to surroundings…”. As simple as it sounds, there is truth here.
to your vehicle. Driving safely on icy roads
Decrease your speed and leave yourself plenty of room to stop. You should allow at least three times more space than usual between you and the car in front of you. Brake gently to avoid skidding. If your wheels start to lock up, ease off the brake. Turn on your lights to increase your visibility to other motorists. Keep your lights and windshield clean. Use low gears to keep traction, especially on hills. Don't use cruise control or overdrive on icy roads.
So, watch your step, Jack Frost is playing the prankster these days. Be especially careful on bridges, overpasses and infrequently traveled roads, which will freeze first. Even at temperatures above freezing, if the conditions are wet, you might encounter ice in shady areas or on exposed roadways like bridges. Don't pass snow plows and sanding trucks. The drivers have limited visibility, and you're likely to find the road in front of them worse than the road behind. Don't assume your vehicle can handle all conditions. Even fourwheel and front-wheel drive vehicles can encounter trouble on winter roads. If your rear wheels skid...
Take your foot off the accelerator. Steer in the direction you want the front wheels to go. If your rear wheels are sliding left, steer left. (Continued on page 6)
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Driving in Snow and Ice (cont’d from pg. 5) If they're sliding right, steer right. If your rear wheels start sliding the other way as you recover, ease the steering wheel toward that side. You might have to steer left and right a few times to get your vehicle completely under control. If you have standard brakes, pump them gently. If you have anti-lock brakes (ABS), do not pump the brakes. Apply steady pressure to the brakes. You will feel the brakes pulse — this is normal.
Take your foot off the gas and shift to neutral, but don't try to steer immediately.
Use a shovel to clear snow away from the wheels and the underside of the car.
As the wheels skid sideways, they will slow the vehicle and traction will return. As it does, steer in the direction you want to go. Then put the transmission in "drive" or release the clutch, and accelerate gently.
Pour sand, kitty litter, gravel or salt in the path of the wheels, to help get traction.
If you get stuck...
Do not spin your wheels. This will only dig you in deeper.
(cont’d from page 3) Avoid drinking caffeinated beverages and energy drinks. These can elevate your heart rate, increasing your risk for heart attack. Choose a small shovel, so you are not lifting as much snow. Snow may appear light and fluffy,
Try rocking the vehicle. (Check your owner's manual first — it can damage the transmission on some vehicles.) Shift from forward to reverse, and back again. Each time you're in gear, give a light touch on the gas until the vehicle gets going.
Turn your wheels from side to side a few times to push snow out of the way.
Sources: National Safety Council, New York State Department of Motor Vehicles, Washington State Government Information & Services
but it can get quite heavy when it starts to melt. A curved handle shovel is designed to take the strain off your back.
in the direction you are lifting and throwing in.
If your front wheels skid...
Use a light touch on the gas, to ease your car out.
Plastic shovels weigh less than metal and snow is not as likely to stick to them. These factors add less weight to your load. Spray the blade with a lubricant to keep snow from sticking. Stand with your feet apart slightly and bend your knees as you lift. Twisting your body while lifting can cause injury. Your feet should point requirements/shortfalls) for your personnel. On ESAMS Main Page – first column …
This ESAMS note is for those of you who are supervisors and have “direct reports” (personnel who report directly to you).
In the Supervisor Links section Select Supervisor’s Tools … then Select Training Plan
Are you the supervisor who stays on top of training requirements for your direct reports? Well, here’s an easy way to check training status (needs/
This will provide you a listing of all required training for your direct reports. The Required By Date indicates the required completion date for each commitment. If the date is
If it is cold outside, wear multiple layers for insulation, and so that you can shed layers if you become overheated. Be sure to cover your extremities to guard against frostbite. Shovel often as the snow falls. Heavy accumulated snow can turn to ice and cause a safety hazard for pedestrians. It can also be a real backbreaking proposition.
in Red, the commitment is overdue. As a supervisor, it is your responsibility to ensure personnel assigned to you receive the appropriate training. Also, recommend you review the listed training requirements, if there are any discrepancies - either training that should not be required or required training that is not listed - contact your departmental, command, installation or regional ESAMS Administrator (as applicable) for assistance.
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Traffic Safety Training—AAA Driver Improvement Per OPNAVINST5100.12 series, Traffic Safety Instruction requires AAA Driver Improvement Training for: All Navy military & DON civilian personnel who operate a government motor vehicle (GMV) as their primary duty, or more than 8 hours per week as part of their incidental duties. (This includes leased/rented vehicles.) Military/Civilian personnel who have been convicted of a serious moving traffic violation while operating a GMV (i.e., reckless driving, driving while impaired, speeding, following too close, failure to yield) or who have been determined to be at fault in a traffic mishap while on/off a DoD installation. Also applies to Military/Civilian personnel driving a PMV on a DOD installation.
directed to another AAA Class in the local CNRMA area.
Classes are scheduled from 0730-1600. You must be present for the full course in order to receive a certificate/card.
Personnel should use ESAMS to register for a class. If you do not have an ESAMS account, please visit our website: www.navymotorcyclerider.com and you will be able to enroll as a non-ESAMS user.
For further info or questions please call (757) 462-2199 or 322-2913.
Military/Civilian personnel who have been convicted of a serious moving violation while driving a PMV or who have been determined to be at fault in a traffic mishap while driving off a DoD installation shall attend any required driver training or court mandated training at the individuals own expense.
Classes not reaching the minimum enrollment will be rescheduled or
Surviving Cold Weather body loses more heat than it produces. Symptoms include change in mental status, uncontrollable shivering, cool abdomen and a low core body temperature. Severe hypothermia may cause rigid muscles, dark and puffy skin, irregular heartbeat and respiration, and uncon-
AAA Driver Improvement Courses taught on-base DO NOT qualify for VA DMV Points Reduction on your driving record. Personnel attending this class at the request of a civilian court should contact the court offices to ensure they will accept courses taught on base. For points reduction or to obtain information about off-base AAA Driver Improvement courses, contact the local AAA Offices.
Violation of provisions of this instruction (OPNAV 5100.12 series) by military personnel may be punishable under the Uniform Code of Military Justice. Violations of the provisions of this instruction by civilian personnel may subject them to disciplinary action or administrative action under applicable civilian personnel instruction.
Classes are limited to 30 personnel; however a minimum enrollment of 5 personnel is required for the class to be held.
Hypothermia— occurs when the
(Cont’d from pg. 5)
sciousness. Treat hypothermia by protecting the victim from further heat loss and seeking immediate medical attention. Get the victim out of the cold. Add insulation such as blankets, pillows, towels or newspapers beneath and around the victim. Be sure to cover the victim's head.
Replace wet clothing with dry clothing. Handle the victim gently because rough handling can cause cardiac arrest. Keep the victim in a horizontal (flat) position. Finally, the best way to avoid frostbite and hypothermia is to stay out of the cold. Be patient and wait out the dangerous cold weather.
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Traffic Safety Training—Motorcycle Safety BRC / ERC / MSRC / SMARTrainer Class Info Basic Rider Course (BRC): Is a
two-day course required for all Active Duty Military who ride a MC on or off base; and all DoD Civilian Personnel, riding a MC on base. Successful completion of the BRC is required prior to enrolling in the ERC or MSRC. Please retain your BRC card, it does NOT expire and you will need it for future class enrollments.
course required for all military personnel riding Sport Bikes on or off base and all DoD civilian personnel riding Sport Bikes on base. Riders enrolling in the MSRC must have completed the MSF Basic Rider Course and provide proof of completion. Riders taking the MSRC must have a MC permit or Operator’s License. Personnel use their own MC’s for the MSRC.
Area safety offices now have a limited number of training motorcycles available for use. When you enroll through the website you will be asked if you need a “training aid”. A “yes” answer will allow enrollment to will continue. If no trainer bikes are available you will be returned to the main menu to select another class/ date. There are also a limited number of helmets available. Riders may supply their own DOT helmets. You are responsible for providing the remaining personal protective equipment for the course.
The MSRC will satisfy the three year recertification requirement, however Sport Bike riders are encouraged to complete the course as soon as possible after the completing the BRC.
S.M.A.R.Trainer: (Safe Motorcyclist Awareness and Recognition Trainer) is a computerized traffic simulator that allows beginning riders the opportunity to operate a motorcycle in real life situations without the real world consequences. The SMARTrainer uses state of the art software and actual motorcycle controls to give the rider an opportunity to learn basic motorcycle control operations such as clutch, brake, throttle, and gearshift coordination in
Experienced Rider Course (ERC): Is a one day course to brush up riding skills or gain experience with a new bike. Highly recommended if you have been deployed or off the bike for awhile. Riders use their own MC’s for this class. The ERC is required every three years following the BRC or your last ERC. To enroll in the ERC, you must provide a copy of your BRC card to show your completion of the MSF Basic Rider Course.
Military Sport-Bike Rider Course (MSRC) : Is a one-day
and address the various safety scenarios in a controlled environment.
This machine is a very special device using the following controls and computer systems: * Twist Throttle * Start Button * Clutch * Hand Brake * Turn Signals * High/Low Beam Lights * Stop Switch * Foot Brake * Gear Shift Lever * Please Note, This machine does not allow for leaning The Honda SMARTrainer Device simulates 17 different riding scenarios. Two are for beginning riders: Clutch Operation & City Riding. The remaining 15 scenarios are hazard prediction courses testing the riders accident avoidance and prediction skills. In addition the Honda SMART Device offers the rider a choice of operating a standard Manual Shift motorcycle or an Automatic scooter. Overall, the SMART Device offers 164 different operating scenarios, giving the rider many chances to get it wrong in simulation, but not in real life. With many different scenarios and real-life controls, the Honda SMART Device offers riders invaluable training in a structured environment. SMARTrainer classes are available at area Safety Offices. The classes are approximately three hours long. This is the perfect class for personnel who are considering purchasing their first motorcycle.
a computer simulation environment. It also offers intermediate or experienced riders the opportunity to operate in more risky traffic situations giving them a chance to evaluate
Students will receive a computerized print-out showing how well they did in the course and received instruction on areas that need additional work. All the above classes are available in ESAMS.
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Traffic Safety Training—Motorcycle Safety PPE Requirements, Enrollment, & Course Requirements Required Personal Protective Equipment (Per OPNAV 5100.12 series) Helmets: A MC helmet meeting DOT, SHOIE, or Snell Memorial Foundation certification or host nation certification shall be worn and properly fastened under the chin. Fake or novelty helmets are prohibited. Eye Protection: Protective eye devices designed for motorcycle operators (impact or shatter resistant safety glasses, goggles, wrap around glasses sealing the eye, or face shield properly attached to the helmet) shall be properly worn. A windshield or standard sunglasses or standard eye wear alone are not proper eye protection. Foot Protection: Sturdy over the ankle footwear providing protection for the feet & ankles shall be worn. Protective Clothing: Riders & passengers shall wear a long sleeved shirt or jacket, long pants, and full fingered gloves/mittens designed for use on a MC. MC jackets constructed of abrasion resistant materials (leather, Kevlar, and/or codura) and containing impact-absorbent padding are highly recommended. To enhance the ability of other vehicle operators to see and avoid MC riders, outer garments constructed of brightly colored & reflective materials are highly recommended during daylight hours. Reflective outer garments or vest shall be worn during nighttime hours. (One 1/2 hour before sunset to one 1/2 hour after sunrise.) MC Safety Course registration. All available classes are posted on
ESAMS. Personnel may enroll through ESAMS or on-line at www.navymotorcyclerider.com. The website will allow personnel without an ESAMS account to enroll as a “non-ESAMS User”.
Violation of provisions of this instruction (OPNAV 5100.12 series) by military personnel may be punishable under the Uniform Code of Military Justice. Violations of the provisions of this instruction by civilian personnel may subject them to disLicensing Requirements: Perciplinary action or administrative action sonnel riding their motorcycles on under applicable civilian personnel incity/state/base roadways are restruction. quired to have a MC operator’s license or permit. Personnel operating a MC with a motorcycle driving permit are required to comply with issuing state regulations. (i.e., VA Motorcycle Learner’s Permit requires the rider have a MC licensed operator with them at all times on another MC. Rider’s may only operate their motorcycle between 0400 and midnight.)
Harley Davidson Rider’s Edge are all acceptable to meet the Basic MC Safety Training requirements. If you complete the class at one of these locations you do not have to take the BRC again on base, (as long as you still have your MSF Card).
Personnel who do not have a MC license or permit are required to trailer/truck their bikes to the class.
Special Note for Military personnel holding a VA MC Operator’s Permit:
Riders must bring their MC Permit/License, BRC Card, Proof of MC Insurance and MC Registration card with them to the class.
- The VA DMV WILL NOT issue license waivers for personnel completing a MC Safety Course “onbase”.
Personnel using training motorcycles must have a motor vehicle operator’s license. MC permits are preferred.
- You will still be required to hold your permit for the full 30-day period. You must also complete the written and rider skills MC test before a VA Motorcycle Operator’s license will be issued.
Enrolling in the ERC or MSRC: Personnel enrolling must have completed the BRC prior to enrolling in these classes. Personnel will be required to provide proof of BRC completion. Continuing Rider Education: OPNAVINST5100.12 series (Traffic Safety Inst.) requires all riders (military/civilian) to recertify their MC skills every three years by taking the ERC, MSRC, or other COMNAVSAFCEN approved course Courses Completed Off-Base: The Motorcycle Safety Foundation (MSF) Basic Rider Course (BRC) classes taught at TCC, TNCC, and
Questions??? Call (757) 462-2199 or 444-3140 for more info.
Joint Expeditionary Base Little Creek—Fort Story Safety Office 2600 Tarawa Court, STE-112-D Bldg 1602—N35 Virginia Beach, VA 23459-3297 757.462.7761—Fax 757.462.2566 DSN Prefix—253 Safety Advisor Editor Kymm Beaver Phone—757.462.2199 Fax—757.462.2566 Email: email@example.com
JEBLCFS—Safety Office Directory Safety Manager/Explosives Safety Officer—462-2193 Deputy Safety Manager—462-2501 Asbestos—462-2197/2198 Bloodborne Pathogens—462-2199 Confined Space Entry—462-2197/2198 Ergonomics/Fall Protection—462-2198 ESAMS—462-2513/2199 Explosives Safety Program—462-2195 Fall Protection—462-2198 Hazard Abatement—462-2501
Safety is everybody’s job!!!
Hazardous Materials—462-2196 Hearing/Sight—462-2194 Indoor Air Quality—462-2196
We’re on the Web! https://cnic.navy.mil/cnrma/programs/safe ty/index.htm (Regional Safety Website)
(Traffic Safety Sign-ups) https://www.navymotorcyclerider.com
Laser Safety—462-2195 Lead—462-2197 Lockout/Tagout—462-2198 Mishaps—462-2513 Occupational Health/IH Surveys—462-2194 Personal Protective Equipment—462-2198 Projects/Plans/Purchases Program—462-2196 Radiation Safety—462-2195 Recreation & Off-Duty Safety / Traffic—462-2199 Reproductive Hazards Program—462-2196 Respirator/CBRNE—462-2513/2199 Safety Website Coordinator—462-2194 Unsafe/Unhealthful Working Conditions—462-2513 VPP—462-2196 Weight/Material Handling—462-2197
On the Horizon... VPP Committee Meeting 25 January 2011—0900 JEB Little Creek Library (Bldg. 3016)
02/22—ESAMS Orientation—Bldg. 3016, Rm 227 @ 0900
Traffic Safety Committee
02/24—Safety Orientation for Supervisors— Bldg. 1602, Rm 112-E @ 0730
Sign up on ESAMS!
Thursday—17 Feb 2011
Bldg. 1602—Rm. 112-E (Classroom) All Command Reps are encouraged to participate!