• M Rizwan Karim Gishkori
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  • Name muhammad rizwan karim
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Accident Reporting
find attached doc
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Basic Firstaid

Basic First Aid Training Objectives

Chain of Survival
What is First Aid?
Scene Survey Initial Assessment
Victim Assessment
Sequence Bleeding Control
Shock Burns
Heart Attack
Basic First Aid for Wounds Dressing and Bandages Amputation
Checking for Spinal Injuries Stroke (Brian Attack)
Bites and Stings Control Methods For Internal Bleeding:

Signs of internal bleeding

Bruises or contusions of the skin Painful, tender, rigid, bruised abdomen Vomiting or coughing up blood Stools that are black or contain bright red blood What to Do: For severe internal bleeding, follow these steps: Monitor ABC’s (Airway Breathing Circulation) Keep the victim lying on his/her left side. (This will help prevent expulsion of vomit from stomach, or allow the vomit to drain and also prevent the victim from inhaling vomit). Treat for shock by raising the victim’s legs 8” – 12” Seek immediate medical attention
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Emergency procedure
The 2012 Emergency Response Guidebook (ERG2012) was prepared by the staff of Transport Canada, the U.S. Department of Transportation, and the Secretariat of Communications and Transport of Mexico with the assistance of many interested parties from government and industry including the collaboration of CIQUIME of Argentina. The principal authors of the ERG are Transport Canada's Michel Cloutier and U.S. DOT's George Cushmac. Printing and publication services are provided through U.S. DOT’s Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration, (PHMSA) Outreach, Training, and Grants Division. ERG2012 is based on earlier Transport Canada, U.S. DOT, and Secretariat of Communications and Transport emergency response guidebooks. ERG2012 is published in three languages: English, French and Spanish. The Emergency Response Guidebook has been translated and printed in other languages, including Chinese, German, Hebrew, Japanese, Portuguese, Korean, Hungarian, Polish, Turkish and Thai.

dear friends find attachment may be helpful to you. 
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Drilling Safety
Rig crew was preparing to spud the well and picked up the first 8" drill collar (DC) to make up the bit. When the collar was hanging vertical from the blocks, about 6" above the rotary table, the driller attempted to hammer the lifting eye out of the bottom of the drill collar. The lifting eye came out of the top of the DC. The DC dropped to the rotary table and then fell against the A-leg of the derrick. After the area was secured, the crew inspected the top lifting eye on the rig floor and discovered it was the wrong lifting eye. It appeared to have left-handed threads designed for the drill Kelly. No one was injured in the incident.

Find attached presentation on Rig Safety in dual language.
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Anchor Point Guide-line
Falls from heights (FFH) is one of the largest causes of death and injury in the workplace. It is therefore essential that measures are taken to protect workers against the risks of falling from heights. This guide is developed to help employers and workers who are involved in working at heights to better understand the application of anchorage, lifelines and temporary edge protection as a means of fall prevention. It is important to note that risk assessment needs to be carried out prior to any work at heights (WAH) activities. Whenever possible, eliminate or substitute any WAH activities. Using temporary edge protection systems (such as guardrails) shall be the first option in designing any fall prevention systems. The use of anchorages and lifelines, with proper personal protective equipment (PPE) shall come second if the option of having temporary edge protection is not feasible.

What this Guide is About

This guide is relevant for WAH activities. It contains salient points on proper application of temporary edge protection to prevent a fall; and correct anchorages and lifelines to arrest a fall during an accident. This guide also includes two sections of the structural categories (i.e., ISO tanks and formworks) where the understanding of fall preventions systems (such as having correct anchorage and lifelines) can be applied. After reading this guide, the user should be able to: • understand anchors or anchor points and their applications; • understand lifelines and their applications; • understand temporary edge protection systems and their applications; • identify correct applications of anchorages and lifelines for formworks; and • identify correct applications of anchorages and lifelines when working on top of ISO tanks
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Dear Professionals
find attached nebosh idip important Q and Ans
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Risk Assesment
plz you tell me how can i get premission to get this

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