Quantcast Responsibility for Training Safety - 14300_24

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Instructor Responsibilities - 14300_23
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Navy Instructional Theory - Military manual for teaching in the military
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Responsibility for Curriculum - 14300_25
RESPONSIBILITY   FOR   TRAINING   SAFETY Safety  is  an  integral  part  of  all  elements  of the   Naval   Education   and   Training   Command (N    A    V    E    D    T    R    A    C    O    M)    mission. NAVEDTRACOM   has   issued   policy   and procedures   to   eliminate   or   reduce   the   chances of   mishaps   or   mishap-related   injuries   to students  and  instructors  during  training.  This policy   states   that   safety   and   supervisory procedures  shall  be  maintained  at  a  level  that ensures   safe   training   while   providing   the realism   needed   to   fulfill   fleet   operational requirements   within   practical   limits. These procedures   are   essential   to   an   aggressive training  program  that  prepares  naval  personnel to   perform   professionally   in   normal   as   well   as high-risk  activities. Never  forget  that  as  an  instructor  you  area  role  model  for  your  students.  This  is  true  in  all aspects   of   training,   especially   training   safety.   You   must   demonstrate   proper   safety   procedures in  addition  to  teaching  them.  Be  aware  that  your  behavior  often  has  greater  impact  on  students than   do   your   words.   You   have   no   greater   responsibility   as   an   instructor   than   that   related   to the   safety   of   the   personnel   you   train. RESPONSIBILITY   FOR   SECURITY Many  Navy  courses  contain  materials  that  are  classified  for  security  purposes.  In  teaching classified  information,  you  must  be  aware  of  several  requirements: n  Never  discuss  any  classified  material  not  in  the  approved  curriculum.  Remember  to disclose  classified  information  only  to  properly  cleared  personnel  with  a  need  to  know  the information. n  Never  present  or  discuss  information  that  carries  a  higher  security  classification  than  that of   the   approved   curriculum. 9  Do  not  incorporate  into  your  course  materials  any  information  that  carries  a  higher security  classification  than  that  of  the  approved  curriculum.  That  includes  information incorporated   into   your   lesson   plan   through   personalization,   student   handouts,   training materials,  and  test  items. l   Make   sure   you   can   account   for   classified   training   materials   or   references   used   in   the training   environment   at   all   times. n  Immediately  report  any  situation  you  suspect  may  constitute  a  security  violation. Security  of  classified  materials  demands  constant  attention  by  everyone  involved.  As  with safety,  your  behavior  has  a  great  impact  upon  your  students.  Never  say  or  do  anything  that  will downplay  the  importance  of  the  security  of  classified  materials. 12

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