Commander Involvement And Support Case Study

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A. Commander Involvement and Support: Complies: The commander, Major Derek Williamson, is actively involved in his unit’s safety and health program. He has issued a commander’s policy on safety and developed unit mishap notification procedures. His priorities and expectations for safety are stated clearly. Maj Williamson frequently conducts meetings in which the Unit Safety Representatives brief current safety items such as unit mishaps and open discrepancies.

B. Unit Safety Representative (USR) Involvement:

Occupational Safety: Complies: 2d Lt Bryant and TSgt Crochet was appointed the USR for the 35 Logistic Readiness Squadron (35 LRS) and were IAW 91-202, The US Air Force Mishap
Prevention Program. 2d Lt Bryant and
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Risk Management (RM): Complies: A solid RM program is utilized within the unit. RM training is included in the work centers Job Safety Training Outlines (JSTO). Leadership and supervisors continually communicate risk management principals to all personnel. Documentation of training is tracked in ADLS via automated record tracking. D. High-Risk Activities (HRA) Program: Complies: The unit is actively engaged in briefing personnel about the PACAF High-Risk Activities program. All personnel are briefed on the HRA program during their initial safety training using the JSTO. The USR ensures members who participate in HRA are briefed on the hazards and provides documentation on AF Form 4391, High-Risk Activities Worksheet.

E. Motorcycle Program: Complies with Comments: All of 35 CES MSRs have received training within 30 days of being appointed. Riders are identified during in-processing with the MSR. The Motorcycle Safety Tracking Tool (MUSTT) currently is used to list all of 35 LRS active riders within the
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A majority of these industrial mishaps were the result of laceration to the hand or fingers. During the inspection, it was discovered that Job Safety Training Outlines across the unit is, lacking the proper use, care, fit, limitation and location for PPE used in each section. It is all supervisors’ reasonability to ensure all personal are trained properly before performing a task. Supervisors must use risk management techniques to analyze work environment and job tasks for hazards. Conducting a Job Safety Analysis (JSA) for each work task not governed by technical orders or other definitive guidance and any time a new work task or process is introduced into the workplace to determine potential hazards, can install a safety culture within the

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