Safety and Occupational Health Advisory Council - wsmr.army.mil
Safety and Occupational Health Advisory Council 3rd and 4th Qtr. FY16 and FY16 Roll-up Prepared by: Installation Safety Office For: Team WSMR 24 October 2016 U.S. Army Test and Evaluation Command AGENDA Introduction Director, Installation Safety Office Accidents and Incidents Chief, Garrison Safety Office Traffic Update Chief, DES Occupational Health Commander, McAfee Industrial Hygiene Commander, McAfee Workers Compensation ICPA Coordinator
Comments All 2 INTRODUCTION SOHAC Conducted twice per year IAW AR 385-10. Chaired by the Commanding General or Designee. SOHAC meetings are held when the Commanding General, Garrison Commander, and Test Center Commander are present. Attended by Team WSMR: Commanders/Directors Team White Sands Senior Leaders 3 INTRODUCTION Senior Leaders will: Assure all managers are briefed on accident prevention/safety &
occupational health responsibilities and risk management on a yearly basis. Assure all managers and supervisors attend or complete online required safety training without Command reminders. Attend all SOHAC Meetings and assure all information is disseminated to the lowest level. Submit a thoroughly investigated 285 AB Abbreviated Ground Accident Report (AGAR) specifying Root Cause and Corrective Action utilizing the Armys online accident reporting tool REPORTIT. Attend all required Accident Review Boards. All Class A accidents will be chaired by the Senior Mission Commander. 4 INTRODUCTION Senior Leaders will: (continued) Present a briefing and written summary to GC/TC Command for all Class A, B, and selected Class C accidents. Review directorate accident/incident data prior to attending the SOHAC. Review the WSMR Safety Action Plan yearly. Meet with Safety Coordinator to review accident/incident data, work requests, inspections/corrective actions, safety training, etc. Counsel all employees who receive installation traffic violations (reference: WSMR Regulation 190-3) and take the action identified in WSMRR 385-18 when AMV accidents results in citations. 5 INTRODUCTION Reportable Accidents (reportable to WSMR) All accidents are reportable. This includes minor first aid
accidents (no lost time away from work, minor cuts, scrapes, bruises). All accidents involving damage to army property are to be reported. Recordable Accidents (recordable to DA) Accidents involving lost time from work. Reported to higher headquarters. Accidents resulting in $5,000.00 dollars or more in damage. 6 ACCIDENTS/INCIDENTS Accidents/Incidents 3rd and 4th Qtr. FY16 and FY16 Roll-up Chief, Garrison Safety Office 7 FY16 19% decrease vs. FY15. 8 FY16 4% decrease vs. FY15. 9 FY16 19% decrease vs.
FY15. 10 FY16 4% decrease vs. FY15. 11 DA Recordable Accidents-All Groups Total Recordables 3rd and 4th Qtr. 3rd and 4th Qtr. Roll Up FY15 FY15 Total FY16 Total Total Occurrences Occurrences Occurrences Roll Up FY16 Total Occurrences Command Contractors 3 3 Garrison
Ergonomics/Lifting Slips, Trips, and Falls Hand injuries 13 Total Accidents- AMV Accidents AMV Root Causes: AMV/AMV AMV/Hit and Run AMV/Loss Control AMV/Misc AMV/Object AMV/Pedestrian AMV/POV AMV/Rollover AMV/Wildlife Totals FY15, 3rd and FY 16, 3rd and FY15, Roll Up 4th Qtr. 4th Qtr. 1 1 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 16 5 25
1 5 26 2 9 14 FY 16, Roll Up 1 1 17 4 8 38 5 28 ACCIDENTS/INCIDENTS Prevention Strategies-AMV Train Newcomers on wildlife hazards. Supervisor counsel employees. Installation of road warning signs, targeted to high
incidence areas. Improve roadways. Awareness Campaign- Missile Ranger articles, Safety grams, and Accident Alerts. Focus for Installation Safety Day and other WSMR events. TC AMV/GOV Policy. 15 Slips, Trips, and Falls Command Command Contractor Garrison Public Tenants Visitors WSTC TOTALS Slips Trips Falls TOTALS 3rd and 4th Qtr. 3rd and 4th Qtr. Roll Up. FY15 Roll Up. FY16 FY15 Total FY16 Total Total Accidents Total Accidents Accidents Accidents 1 1 2
2 3 1 3 7 3 2 1 1 6 2 1 4 12 4 1 6 21 5 1 7 19 3rd and 4th Qtr. 3rd and 4th Qtr. Roll Up. FY15 Roll Up. FY16 FY15 Total FY16 Total Total Accidents Total Accidents Accidents Accidents 4 2 8
5 1 4 3 5 1 6 10 9 6 12 21 19 16 ACCIDENTS/INCIDENTS Slip, Trip and Fall (STF) Root Causes: Slips - Slippery conditions Trips - Uneven surfaces, unnecessary haste, improper maintenance, poor housekeeping Falls - Improper work technique, faulty equipment 17 ACCIDENTS/INCIDENTS Prevention Strategies-STF Ensure housekeeping during facility inspections. Ensure housekeeping during new construction.
Conduct thorough accident investigations. Follow up or submit work orders for identified hazards, such as for increasing lighting and repairing uneven walking surfaces. Examine contributing factors i.e. footwear. Target training of hazard recognition during New Employee Orientation briefing, monthly safety meetings and Safety Stand-downs. Awareness Campaign- Missile Ranger articles, Safety Grams, Accident Alerts. 18 Total Accidents- Hand Injuries Job Title: Field Service Rep (Contractor) Type: Hands
Description: Hands- Cut on right hand between index finger and thumb, employee received cut while grabbing door handle with a metal filing on handle. Child and Youth Program Assistant (Garrison) Contractor Hands Hands- Cut on hand when employee was cutting tree decorations. Hands Hand- Smashed thumb when other employee shut door on employee's hand in door jamb. Telecom Specialist (WSTC) Hands Hands- Laceration thumb, knife slipped while cutting straps off antennae Technical Representative (Contractor) Hands Laceration on arm resulting in damage to two thumb tendons and radial artery, employee was startled when fire bottle discharged and jumped back and struck arm. Contractor Hands Hands- Thumb laceration- Employee cut finger on banding around box while
opening box. Contractor Hands Hands-Thumb laceration, 5 stiches, employee cut thumb while using a utility knife. Electronic Technician (WSTC) Hands Hand- 7 stiches on left index finger tip, employee pinched finger while lifting a manually retractable staircase on instrumentation van. Computer Engineer (WSTC) Hands Hands- Right finger, infected hangnail, while moving office furniture finger caught and snagged on a box. 19 ACCIDENTS/INCIDENTS Prevention Strategies-Hand Injuries Increase Situational Awareness- Pay attention to the task. Choose the proper PPE and always utilize PPE (Gloves). Ensure proper work technique, proper posture, and organize work area. Do not remove machine guards. Tag out or remove damaged tools from work area.
Select ergonomically designed tools. 20 New OSHA Reporting Requirements Report all accidents as soon as possible to Installation Safety Office! 21 Job Hazard Analysis Conduct Annual review. Team effort (Supervisor and employee) All employees must have a JHA. Approved by Supervisor Final approval by Safety Office No standard form but at a minimum should include: Job tasks Potential hazards Preventative Measures Dont confuse with Hazard
Analysis utilized for SOPs 22 Hazard Communication Globally Harmonized System Conduct annual inventory of hazardous material inventory preferably in the month of January. Replace old MSDS format with new SDS format provided by manufactures. 23 Accident Prevention To report Hazards or Near Misses: Complete DA Form 4755 Email message to Safety Specialist Link on WSMR Website ICE Suggestion Program Telephone Fax Log in/Pop up Safety Message (usarmy.wsmr.atec.mbx.safety) 24 SAFETY TRAINING
Training conducted upon request by ISO: Accident Prevention Advanced, Basic, and Experienced Riders Courses Ammo and Weapons Safety Confined Space Training Fall Protection Hazard Communication Job Hazard Analysis Lock Out/ Tag Out
New Comers Safety Orientation Radiation Safety Range Safety Awareness Briefing Respiratory Fit Testing, Cleaning, Storage and Disposal Procedures) Risk Management Slip, Trips and Falls UXO Awareness 25 WSMR Safety Coordinator Program References: AR 385-10, The Army Safety Program, 27, November 2013 DA PAM 385-10, The Army Safety Program, 23, May 2008 ATP 5-19, Risk Management, 14, April 2014
ATEC Regulation 385-1, ATEC Safety Program, 18, February 2010 WSMRR 385-18, Command Safety Program, 02, February 2012 OSHA, 29 CFR 1960.58, Training of Collateral Duty Safety and Health Personnel and Committee Members. WSMR Policy Letter, Safety Coordinator Responsibilities, 06 October 2014 26 Safety Coordinator Responsibilities Safety Coordinators assist ISO with safety mission. Safety Coordinators will assist the ISO with accident investigations. Safety Coordinators maintain communication between employees and management regarding safety issues. Safety Coordinators promote safety. Safety Coordinators must be GS-11 or above and must complete on-line training (located on Armys Combat Readiness Center website) with in 30 days of appointment. Safety Coordinators perform safety inspections and enter inspections into safety database. Attend a Safety Coordinator meeting when called by the ISO. Attend a Hazardous Analysis Working
Group (HAWG) Safety Coordinators schedule safety meetings to include mandatory topics. Dont forget to update your Safety Coordinator Appointment Letters! 27 Safety Coordinator Support wsmr (\\ hal) (Z:) Safety Coordinator Appointment Letters Safety Meeting topics WSMR Policy letters Safety Regulations Other Safety related information 28 TRAFFIC UPDATE Traffic Update FY16 3rd and 4th Qtr. and Roll-up Chief, DES
29 TRAFFIC STATISTICS Crash Information FY-16 3rd Qtr FY-16 4th GOV to GOV 0 0 GOV to POV 1 0 GOV to Object 7 6 GOV to Animal 3 2 GOV to Pedestrian
0 0 POV to POV 1 2 POV to Object 0 2 POV to Animal 2 6 POV to Pedestrian 0 0 Single Vehicle (POV) 1 0
Single Vehicle (GOV) 0 0 Hit and Run (POV) Hit and Run (GOV) 0 0 0 1 Total No. of Crashes 15 19 No. of Injuries 2 0 Fatalities 0 0 Type of Crashes
FY-16 3rd and 4th Qtr Crashes: 19 crashes recorded for the FY 16 3rd and 4th Quarter, the following statistics are based on reported traffic crashes to the WSMR DES. Highest number of crashes involving vehicles to objects is 15, of those 13 were GOVs. The objects were telephone poles, gates, and barriers and occurred in parking lots, work sites, and gate entry points. There was 1 hit and run incident involving GOVs occurred in a parking lot. 13 collisions involved animals. 9 of these occurred up range, North of US Hwy 70 on isolated roads, and 4 occurred South of Hwy 70 in and around the main cantonment area. 7 collisions involved Oryx, 1 Rabbit , 1 Javelina, 3 with Deer and 1 Bull Elk was struck on Range Road 16 West of Salinas Peak. 3rd Qtr reported a civilian injury occurring down range on War Road. A contributing factor for this rollover was excessive speed. 4th Qtr reported 1 Hit and Run on a Government Vehicle parked in Building 1848 parking lot. The damage occurred over the weekend and was discovered on a Monday. 30 Traffic Crashes Break Down FY-16 Type of Vehicle Involved: Time: 0000 0200 = 2 0200 0400 = 1
36 11 39 9 Other Non moving/moving violations, such as open containers, head/tail & license plate lights, veh/reg 28 31 20 25 Total = 216 Grand Total = 469 Total = 253 Speeding Failure to Yield/Stop Driving While Intoxicated Note: NIE Cited, Military: 00 and Civilians: 11 on DD 1408. All of the citations were for speeding. Total = 216 Grand
Total=527 32 Total = 311 TRAFFIC STATISTICS Crash Information Type of Crashes FY-15 FY-16 GOV to GOV 4 0 GOV to POV 0 6 GOV to Object 22 31 GOV to Animal 8
10 GOV to Pedestrian 0 0 POV to POV 5 5 11 crashes; 5 crashes (6%), involved vehicle to vehicle. These occurred in parking lots and on the roadways both up range and on the main cantonment area. 6 crashes (7%), involved Hit & Runs, 5 to GOVs, all occurring in parking lots and 1 POV also in parking a lot. POV to Object 14 8 There were 3 single vehicle accidents, all occurring up range. POV to Animal 11 13
POV to Pedestrian 0 0 Single Vehicle (POV) 5 2 Single Vehicle (GOV) 4 1 Hit and Run (POV) Hit and Run (GOV) 4 4 1 5 Total No. of Crashes 81 82 No. of Injuries
7 3 Fatalities 0 0 FY-16 CRASHES: 39 of the 82 crashes (47%) involved vehicle to objects (telephone poles, automated gates, and concrete barriers), and occurred in parking lots, work sites, and gate entry points. 23 crashes (28%), involved animals. 17 of these occurred up range, North of US Hwy 70, and 6 occurred South of Hwy 70 on Owens Rd, Nike Rd, and War Road. 16 Oryx, 3-Deer, 1 Javelina and 1 Rabbit and 1 Elk and 1 Cow on Hwy 380. 1 POV Rollover (1%), occurred down range on War Road. A contributing factor for this rollovers was excessive speed. 3 injury accidents in FY-16 (3%), 2 individual were transported to the hospital by ambulance and 1 refused treatment. Out of the 3, none required an extended stay in the hospital. The FY-16 total reflects a increase in accidents of 2% over the FY15 total. The biggest increase in crashes involved GOVs . 33 Pro Active Law Enforcement Conducted increased traffic enforcement in and around the housing area, school, Stallion Range Center, Range Road 7, Owen Road, Nike Avenue, Headquarters Avenue. Increase radar certification and speed enforcement during daytime normal business hours. Assign officers to other locations identified as high percentage
areas in which violations are occurring. To Increased Awareness: the WSMR DES Traffic Section has officers using equipment such as radars, conducting compliance check points and the use of message sign boards. 34 Occupational Health Commander, McAfee US Army Health Clinic 35 Agenda Occupational Health Requirements Medical Certification and Surveillance Odds and Ends Take Home Points 36 What is Occupational Health? It is the promotion and maintenance of the highest degree of physical, mental and social well-being of workers in all occupations by preventing departures from health, controlling risks and the adaptation of work to people, and people to their jobs. 37 WSMR OH Medical Readiness 650 employees are enrolled in various
Medical Certifications and Medical Surveillance Programs. These personnel are consistently At or above 92% readiness. ATEC Organizations (Army Air) Garrison Organizations (CYS, FF, DPW, IRP, LCR, RO, Safety, PRP) Tenant Organizations (ARL, CCM, MT, McAfee, Navy, Safety, SVAD, TMDE) -------------------------------------------------Personal Reliability Program, Individual Reliability Program, Fire Fighters and CYS are always close to 100% ready 38 Occupational Health Requirement Its the law Occupational Safety & Health Act (1970) assures Every U.S. worker safe and healthful conditions OSHA standards are laws DoD & DA regulations require compliance Crucial to have up to date worker health programs or we are liable 39 Occupational Health Services DODI 6055.05 Surveillance for stressor contact Certification evaluations Treatment for on the job injury Medical case management Accommodation evaluation
Worksite evaluation Health promotion 40 Staff Occupational Health McAfee US Army Health & Dental Clinic MD NCMA OH NCIOC PA-C NCMA EMT/OH Tech RN BS RN BS OH TECH Inbound: 2 Medical Assistant Support Staff (MSA) 41 OH Process- 1,2,3 One Demand Signal Certification Demand Signal From Work Group Medical Surveillance Demand Signal From IH Two Schedule & Complete Evaluation Monthly roster to each work group of exams due/past due Clinic visits minimized to extent consistent with medical necessity Three Report Employee Report of Clinic Visit Supervisor Report of Clinic Visit IH Weekly meetings New Initiative Monthly meeting with all supervisors for sharing of ideas and information PRP and Directorates to ^ MRC #s
42 Medical Certification Post Offer Pre-Placement Exam (New Hires) Respiratory Protection Program DOT Commercial Driver License Explosive Handler Climate Chamber Nuclear Personal Reliability Program (PRP)- Guards, Reactor Operator, IDS Individual Reliability Program (IRP) Police & Gate Guards Fuel Handler Fire Fighter/HAZWOPER Animal Handler Pesticide Applicator Waste Water Worker High voltage Worker 43 Respiratory Protection Program (RPP) What are the components of RPP? Assessment of protection needed, medical clearance for use, fit testing, training, record keeping. What is the medical clearance process? Determine it is safe for an employee to use a particular respirator, for a particular task. How can we know what type of respirator is used? IH and Supervisors work collaboratively to determine the nature of respiratory hazard and what protection is needed. 44 Commercial Drivers License
[CDL] Medical examiners now must be certified and participate in National Registry [Dept. of Transportation] DOT issue medical certificates for CDL OH MUSAHC does not have accurate list of individuals at WSMR who hold or are required to hold Commercial Drivers Licenses Employees at WSMR have reported meeting the CDL requirement for their work at WSMR by using private medical examiner for their medical certificate Uniformity/consistency would be served by a WSMR policy regarding who is required to have CDL and the process for getting medical certificates (MUSAHC & JAG working resolution) 45 Medical Surveillance Noise Laser Use Microwave Silica Lead Asbestos Radiation 46 Hearing Conservation Program (HCP)
Why do we measure hearing? Safety issue Who is in HCP? Employees who work in areas that IH has found to be a noise hazard. 47 Other Components Return to work evaluation (after injury/illness) Workers Compensation (FECA) Assistance On the Job Injuries (OJIs)- We watch for trends and report them to Safety Proactive rather than reactive Back injuries 30% of all claims, building moves is leading cause at WSMR Fitness for duty evaluation (criteria) Medical consultation to industrial hygiene Termination/retirement physicals 48 Take Home Points OH is not primary care medicine Duty to employee and government Focus on population health (not individual) Required by law (OSHA, DA) McAfee is no longer a Emergency CALL 911 or 678-1234 *Do not drive to McAfee 49 Industrial Hygiene
Commander, McAfee US Army Health Clinic 50 Industrial Hygiene Science and art devoted to the anticipation, recognition, evaluation and control of those environmental factors or stresses arising in or from the workplace that may cause sickness, impaired health and well-being, or significant discomfort among workers or among the citizens of the community. Exposure areas: Chemical, Physical, Biological and Ergonomic 51 Chemical Exposures Gases, liquids, mists, dusts, fumes and vapors that cause problems by inhalation, absorption or ingestion. 52 Physical Noise, temperature extremes, ionizing radiation, nonionizing radiation and pressure extremes 53 Biological Exposures Infectious microorganisms, biological allergens, and toxins
54 Ergonomic exposures Design mis-matches of people and their work considering workstations, tools, work procedures, manual moving of equipment, excess reach distances, or general work environment (light, noise, etc.) 55 Workers Compensation 3rd and 4th Qtr. FY16 and FY16 Roll-up Injury Compensation Specialist 56 BREAKOUT BY COMMAND 3rd & 4th Qtr. FY 15 vs. FY 16 Injuries Reported FY 15: 22 Injuries Reported FY 16: 10 Garrison ATEC Tenants Garrison
ATEC Tenants 8 7 7 3 6 1 DES CG CCM DES-F 1 IM 2 CPAC DES-L 1
MT 1 McAfee DPW 4 RO 2 MICC EEO SE TMDE GRM SV TRAC HR SO LRC
11 EEO SE TMDE SV GRM HR TRAC 1 LRC SO RSO 1 AA 1 2 MICC PAIO OGC 12 MWR
PAO RM 2 FBR 4 PAIO 58 RSO AA 8 WORKERS COMPENSATION Nature of Injury/Occupational Disease FY 16 Nature of Injury # Claimed Laceration 4 Minor contusions, bruise or abrasions 4
Pain 1 Sprain/Strain (non-back) 11 Sprain/Strain (back) 8 Misc. (nausea, concussion) 2 Occupational Disease # Claimed N/A 59 WORKERS COMPENSATION Continuation of Pay (COP) FY 15 vs. FY 16 FY 16 Number of Employees: 9 Number of Workdays: 121 Cost: $25,214 FY 15 Number of Employees: 7 Number of Workdays: 93
Cost: $14,766 Number of Employees Number of Workdays Cost Garrison ATEC Tenants 4 2 1 76 14 3 $12,929 1,519 $318 Garrison ATEC
Tenants Number of Employees 3 4 2 Number of Workdays 59 35 27 $7,016 $10,250 $7,948 Cost 60 WORKERS COMPENSATION Leave Without Pay (LWOP) FY 15 vs. FY 16 FY 16
Number of Employees: 0 Number of Workdays: 0 Cost: $00.00 FY 15 Number of Employees: 6 Number of Workdays: 515 Cost: $79,994 Garrison ATEC Tenants Number of Employees 2 2 2 Number of Workdays 76 410 29 $8,576 $66,781
$4,637 Cost 61 Garrison ATEC Tenants Number of Employees 0 0 0 Number of Workdays 0 0 0 Cost $0
$0 $0 Chargeback Update CBY 16 Costs Compensation (non-medical expense i.e. lost time) Medical Total 4th Qtr. 2015 4th Qtr. 2016 $1,100,533 $967,556 $399,248 $498,694 $1,499,781 $1,466,250 62 FECA Statistics Billed 3310 McAffee
Chargeback Detail Report for 2015 Chargeback Year End Chargeback Detail Report for 2016 Chargeback Year End Med Cost Med Cost Comp Cost Total Cost Comp Cost Total Cost 10,142 61,456 71,598 13,745 37,213 50,958 5,417 310
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