Health and Safety Management Systems Design

Contents

  1. Importance of planning
  2. Risk Control Systems (RCSs)
  3. Management Arrangements
  4. Planning a Health and Safety Management System
  5. Setting Health and Safety Objectives
  6. Identifying and Keeping up to Date with Legal Requirements
  7. Introduction
  8. Legal Aspects of Risk Assessment
  9. Forms of Risk Assessment
  10. Some Definitions
  11. Hazard and Risk
  12. Occupational or Work-Related Ill Health
  13. Accident
  14. Incident and Near Miss
  15. Dangerous Occurrence
  16. The Objectives of Risk Assessment
  17. Accident Categories
  18. Health Risks
  19. The Management of Risk Assessment
  20. Look for the Hazards – Step
  21. Decide Who Might be Harmed and How – Step
  22. Evaluating Risks and Adequacy of Current Controls – Step
  23. Risk = Severity × Likelihood
  24. Hierarchy of Risk Control
  25. Prioritization of Risk Control
  26. Recording Significant Findings – Step
  27. Monitoring and Review – Step
  28. Cost-Benefit Analysis
  29. Special Cases
  30. Young Persons
  31. Expectant and Nursing Mothers
  32. Workers with a Disability
  33. Lone Workers
  34. Introduction
  35. General Principles of Prevention
  36. Avoiding Risks
  37. Evaluating the risks which cannot be avoided
  38. Combating the risks at source
  39. Adapting the work to the individual
  40. Adapting to technical progress
  41. Replacing the dangerous by the non-dangerous or the less dangerous
  42. Developing a coherent overall prevention policy
  43. Giving collective protective measures priority over individual protective me
  44. Giving appropriate instruction to employees
  45. General Hierarchy of Control
  46. Avoidance of Risks by Elimination
  47. Substitution
  48. Engineering Controls
  49. Signage/Warnings and/or Administrative Controls
  50. Personal Protective Equipment
  51. Internal Sources which Should be Available within the Organization Includ
  52. External Sources, which are Available outside the Organization, are Numer
  53. What is a Safe System of Work?
  54. Legal Requirements
  55. Assessment of what Safe Systems of work are Required
  56. Development of Safe Systems
  57. Role of Managers
  58. Role of Employees/Consultation
  59. Analysis
  60. Introducing Controls
  61. Preparation of Safe Systems
  62. Documentation
  63. Communication and Training
  64. Monitoring Safe Systems
  65. Lone Workers
  66. Introduction
  67. Permit-to-Work Procedures
  68. Principles
  69. Work Requiring a Permit
  70. General Permit
  71. Confined Space Permit
  72. Work on High-Voltage Apparatus (Including Testing)
  73. Hot Work
  74. Responsibilities
  75. Site Manager
  76. Senior Authorized Person
  77. Authorized Persons
  78. Competent Persons
  79. Operatives
  80. Specialists
  81. Engineers (and Others Responsible for Work Covered by Permits)
  82. Contractors
  83. Appendix : Hazard checklist
  84. Fire and Explosion
  85. Transport
  86. Access
  87. Handling/lifting
  88. Electricity
  89. Chemicals
  90. Fire and Explosion
  91. Particles and dust
  92. Radiation
  93. Biological
  94. Environmental
  95. The individual
  96. Other factors to consider
  97. Appendix : Example of a Risk Assessment Record
  98. Appendix : Asbestos Examples of Safe Systems of Work
  99. Standards Required
  100. Planning Procedures
  101. Supervision
  102. Examples
  103. Carry out this work only if you are properly trained
  104. Preparing the work area
  105. Painting
  106. Cleaning
  107. Personal decontamination
  108. Clearance procedure
  109. Removal of asbestos cement sheets, gutters, etc
  110. Carry out this work only if you are properly trained
  111. Equipment
  112. Preparing the work area
  113. Overlaying
  114. Removal
  115. Cleaning
  116. Personal decontamination
  117. Clearance procedure
  118. Personal decontamination system
  119. Removing and decontaminating PPE
  120. Personal decontamination

 

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