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Formal Safety Inspections - 14167_123
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Naval Safety Supervisor - Military manual on safety practices
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Afloat Reportable Mishaps
36. 37. 38. 39. 40. Figure 7-2.—Afloat mishaps from 1983 through 1992. Never open or close electrical switches and pipe valves unless authorized to do so. Make  sure  you  pad  low  overheads  above inclined  ladders  (72  inches)  and  passageways (75 inches). Color-code  hazardous  areas  around  machinery and elevators to warn people of danger areas. Rig heavy weather lifelines before expected inclement  weather. Attach a safety line to workers when working in a tank or void. AFLOAT MISHAP REPORTING In late 1989, in response to a rash of shipboard mishaps, the Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) called a Navywide   safety   standdown   (fig.   7-2).   After   the standdown, CNO tasked Commander, Naval Safety Center   (COMNAVSAFECEN)   with   providing recommendations  to  improve  our  safety  programs among ships and submarines. These recommendations were  as  follows: Establish  better  afloat  mishap  investigation  and reporting  procedures. Add primary duty safety officers to group and squadron  staffs  and  large  ships  (crew  greater  than 500). Upgrade  safety  training. Safety officials found that although the aviation community  was  thorough  in  its  investigation  of  serious mishaps,  ships  were  ineffective  in  reporting  mishaps. Without detailed investigations, we were unable to provide  lessons  learned  in  a  timely  manner.  CNO directed  COMNAVSAFECEN  to  create  an  afloat  safety program patterned after the Aviation Safety Program in OPNAVINST   3750.6Q. 7-10

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