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Figure 5-8.—Personal protective clothing and equipment. equipment. All personnel required to wear personal protective clothing or equipment must receive training before first using it and annually thereafter. Types of Personal Protective Clothing and  Equipment We  will  now  discuss  the  various  types  of  personal protective clothing and equipment (fig. 5-8) designed to cover you from head to toe. HEAD PROTECTION.— Helmets or hard hats protect crewmembers from the impact of falling and flying debris and from impact with low overheads. On a limited basis, they protect personnel from shock and burn. Metal hard hats are not acceptable for shipboard use.  Head  protection  is  available  in  the  supply  system. FOOT PROTECTION.—  Navy  life  exposes  per- sonnel to a variety of foot hazards, from flight decks to machine shops to heavy supply parts stowage areas. For normal  daily  wear,  personnel  wear  leather  shoes.  For protection against falling objects, personnel should wear safety shoes with built-in toe protection and nonslip soles.  Other  types  of  shoes  available  for  specialt  y  work are  molder’s  boots  and  semiconductive  shoes.  Aboard ship,   personnel   cannot   wear   Corfam,   plastic,   or synthetic shoes in firerooms, main machinery spaces, or hot  work  areas.  Safety  shoes  are  provided  to  military personnel. Civilian employees are either provided safety 5-21

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