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Page Title: Other Publications Published by the Naval Safety Center
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commanders  on  mishap  prevention  through  the following periodicals (fig. 1-3): Approach,  the Naval Aviation Safety Review, is published monthly for the professional benefit of all levels  of  naval   aviation.   It   contains   articles, commentaries,   and   short   features   about   mishap prevention  as  well  as  articles  about  flight  operations. Fathom,  the Afloat Safety Review, is published every other month for the professional benefit of all hands.  It  presents  the  most  accurate  information available on surface ship and submarine mishap prevention. Mech,  the  Naval  Aviation  Maintenance  Safety Review, is published bimonthly for the naval  aviation maintenance community. Safetyline,  the  Naval  Safety  Journal,  presents information  available  on  various  shore safety  subjects. These  subjects  include  environmental  and  occupational safety, hazardous material, recreation, athletics, home safety,  motor  vehicle  safety,  ordnance  safety,  and occupational health.  Safetyline is published six times a year. Ships Safety Bulletin contains articles on shipboard safety problems, trends, mishap briefs, and statistics. Although  it  is  published  monthly,  it  is  occasionally published as a special issue on one topic. FLASH  contains  factual  lines  about  submarine hazards. It is a monthly, mishap-prevention bulletin that provides  a  summary  of  research  from  selected  reports of submarine hazards. It gives advance coverage of safety-related    information. Aviation Safety Bi-Weekly Summary  of aircraft mishaps provides aviation mishap briefs, statistics, discussions,  and  safety  tips.  The  Naval  Safety  Center sends  this  message  summary  every  other  week. Diving   Safety   Lines   is   a   mishap-prevention publication  that  provides  a  quarterly  summary  of research from selected  reports of diving hazards. The Naval Safety Center also sends out a biweekly message summary of mishaps. This summary can be published in the Plan of the Day, issued as general information, or used as training material. OTHER PUBLICATIONS PUBLISHED BY THE NAVAL SAFETY CENTER In addition to the periodicals listed above, the Naval Safety Center also publishes the following materials: Posters  concerning  the  drive-safe  program  and general,  aviation,  submarine,  and  surface  ship safety Stickers  informing  people  of  foreign  object damage (FOD), tower signals, and other topics Safety inspection checklists Naval  Safety  Center  advisories Summaries  of  mishaps Safety  program  management  guides Safety equipment shopping guides Mishap  investigation  handbooks Additionally,   higher   authority   distributes information  to  the  operating  forces  through  other publications  and  periodicals. SAFETY CHAIN OF COMMAND The  Chief  of  Naval  Operations  (Environmental Protection, Safety, and Occupational Health Division), N45, sets policy and establishes safety standards for the NAVOSH Program. N45 carries out the policies of the NAVOSH Program Manual, OPNAVINST 5100.23C, and NAVOSH  Program  Manual  for  Forces  Afloat, OPNAVINST 5100.19B. N45 maintains close liaison with other agencies within the Office of the Chief of Naval  Operations  (OPNAV)  to  provide  safety  and occupational   health   standards   for   surface   ships, submarines, and aviation commands. OPNAVINST  5100.23C  specifies  the  proper  chain of  command  and  responsibilities  for  the  NAVOSH program.  Ashore  and  afloat,  all  activities,  commands, commanders,  commanding  officers,  and  officers  in charge  must  carry  out  an  effective  safety  and occupational   health   program.   Administrative responsibility  for  safety  extends  from  SECNAV  to  CNO to   Commander   in   Chief,   Atlantic   Fleet (CINCLANTFLT) and Commander in Chief, Pacific Fleet (CINCPACFLT) for shore and afloat commands. The  CNO  provides  primary  support  for  the NAVOSH Program. The various systems commands, the Naval Safety Center, Chief of Naval Education and Training, and the Navy’s Inspector General provide specified  support.  Type  commanders  and  afloat  group and squadron commanders ensure their subordinate units carry out an effective safety and occupational health  program. 1-9

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