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Or-osha 212_organizing Your Emergency Action Plan

Or-osha 212_organizing Your Emergency Action Plan

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Published by manuals&manuals
OR-OSHA Mission Statement
To advance and improve workplace safety and health for all workers in Oregon.

We’ve all heard it said, “Hope for the best, but be prepared for the worst!” This
expression is a blending of what’s wished for with what’s realistic. It applies to
individuals, communities, companies, nations, and specifically to the workplace.
When we use “worst-case scenario” in relation to workplace disasters, the words
take on an urgent, even ominous tone.
Recognizing that any place of employment is subject to workplace disasters, OROSHA
requires all employers to do whatever is necessary to minimize the likelihood
of such an occurrence and requires a plan that will minimize harm to people and
property should one occur
OR-OSHA Mission Statement
To advance and improve workplace safety and health for all workers in Oregon.

We’ve all heard it said, “Hope for the best, but be prepared for the worst!” This
expression is a blending of what’s wished for with what’s realistic. It applies to
individuals, communities, companies, nations, and specifically to the workplace.
When we use “worst-case scenario” in relation to workplace disasters, the words
take on an urgent, even ominous tone.
Recognizing that any place of employment is subject to workplace disasters, OROSHA
requires all employers to do whatever is necessary to minimize the likelihood
of such an occurrence and requires a plan that will minimize harm to people and
property should one occur

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Published by: manuals&manuals on Nov 22, 2009
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01/26/2012

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WORKPLACEEMERGENCY ACTIONPLAN
Presented by the Public Education SectionDepartment of Business and Consumer BusinessOregon OSHA
OR-OSHA 212
ORGANIZING YOUR
0102-03
 
Portland Field Office (503) 229-5910Salem Field Office (503) 378-3274Eugene Field Office (541) 686-7562Medford Field Office (541) 776-6030Bend Field Office (541) 388-6066Pendleton Field Office (541) 276-9175Salem Central Office: (800) 922-2689 or(503) 378-3272
Web Site: www.orosha.org
OR-OSHA Mission Statement
To advance and improve workplace safety and health for all workers in Oregon.
Go online to check out ourProfessional Development Certificate Program!
Additional Public Education Services
§
Safety for Small Business workshops
§
Interactive Internet courses
§
Professional Development Certificates
§
On-site training requests
§
Access workshop materials
§
Spanish training aids
§
Training and Education Grants
§
Continuing Education Units/Credit HoursFor more information on Public Education services,please call (888) 292-5247 Option 2
Consultative Services
Offers no-cost on-site safety and health assistance to help Oregon employers recognize and correct safety and healthproblems in their workplaces.Provides consultations in the areas of safety, industrial hygiene, ergonomics, occupational safety and healthprograms, new-business assistance, the Safety and Health Achievement Recognition Program (SHARP), and theVoluntary Protection Program (VPP).
Enforcement
Offers pre-job conferences for mobile employers in industries such as logging and construction.Provides abatement assistance to employers who have received citations and provides compliance and technicalassistance by phone.Inspects places of employment for occupational safety and health rule violations and investigates workplace safetyand health complaints and accidents.
Appeals, Informal Conferences
Provides the opportunity for employers to hold informal meetings with OR-OSHA on workplace safety and healthconcerns.Discusses OR-OSHA’s requirements and clarifies workplace safety or health violations.Discusses abatement dates and negotiates settlement agreements to resolve disputed citations.
Standards & Technical Resources
Develops, interprets, and provides technical advice on safety and health standards.Provides copies of all OR-OSHA occupational safety and health standards.Publishes booklets, pamphlets, and other materials to assist in the implementation of safety and health standards andprograms.Operates a Resource Center containing books, topical files, technical periodicals, a video and film lending library,and more than 200 databases.
Public Education & Conferences
Conducts conferences, seminars, workshops, and rule forums.Presents many workshops that introduce managers, supervisors, safety committee members, and others tooccupational safety and health requirements, technical programs, and safety and health management concepts.
 
This material is for training use only OR-OSHA 212 Workplace Emergency Action Plan 
1
.
INTRODUCTION
We’ve all heard it said, “Hope for the best, but be prepared for the worst!” Thisexpression is a blending of what’s wished for with what’s realistic. It applies toindividuals, communities, companies, nations, and specifically to the workplace.When we use “worst-case scenario” in relation to workplace disasters, the wordstake on an urgent, even ominous tone.Recognizing that any place of employment is subject to workplace disasters, OR-OSHA requires all employers to do whatever is necessary to minimize the likelihoodof such an occurrence
and 
requires a plan that will minimize harm to people andproperty should one occur.The plan covers the 6 basic
“Elements,”
plus regulations covering alarms,evacuation procedures, and required training. For fire prevention, regulations onhousekeeping and maintenance are also included.
WORKSHOP GOALS
1. Introduce OAR 437 Division 2/E 437-002-0042 Emergency ActionPlan and OAR 437 Division 2/E 437-002-0043 Fire PreventionPlan, and OAR 437 Division 2/L 29CFR 1910.165 Employee AlarmSystems.2. Provide step-by-step advice on how to create and maintain acomprehensive emergency action plan for your workplace.3. Complete a vulnerability analysis.
Notice: This safety program is intended to provide general information and guidance. It does not replace OR- OSHA standards orestablished organization policies and practices. Rather, its purpose is to enhance them.

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