LAYNE CHRISTENSEN COMPANY SPILL CONTINGENCY PLAN

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1 LAYNE CHRISTENSEN COMPANY SPILL CONTINGENCY PLAN Policy Issue Date: September 1, 1999

2 TABLE OF CONTENTS SECTION 1: INTRODUCTION SECTION 2: SPILL/RELEASE REPORTING PROCEDURES Complying with Emergency Release Notification Requirements of Title II Information to Immediately Report Written Follow-up Notice SECTION 3: EMERGENCY RESPONSE PROCEDURES FOR HAZARDOUS MATERIALS TRANSPORTATION INCIDENT SECTION 4: SPILL CONTROL MEASURES SECTION 5: ADVANCE PLANNING SECTION 6: CONTAINERIZED MATERIALS IN TRANSPORT SECTION 7: CONTAINERIZED MATERIAL PRESENT ON SITE SECTION 8: FIRST AID/EMERGENCY MEDICAL TREATMENT Emergency Procedures and Emergency Medical Treatment SECTION 9: TRAINING SECTION 10: DOCUMENTATION i

3 SECTION 1: INTRODUCTION These document has been developed to provide guidance for reporting spills and/or releases. The intent is to develop a heightened level of awareness regarding safe work practices when working with or transporting chemicals which pose a spill or release hazard. The chemicals may also have the potential to damage property, the environment, or cause personal injury. This document provides procedures for a course of action to be implemented in the event of a spill or release. They have been made as specific as possible, however, since the source of all spills or releases cannot be predicted, specific remedies should be determined based on field conditions. All spills or releases must be reported immediately to the management and SEHS. TO REPORT A SPILL OR RELEASE CALL: Layne Safety and Environmental Health Sciences (SEHS) 610 S. 38th Street Kansas City, Kansas Office: Cell Phone: Cell Phone:

4 SECTION 2: SPILL/RELEASE REPORTING PROCEDURES Layne Christensen Company is responsible for certain portions of the Emergency Planning and Community Right-to-Know Act of The following pages contain a summary of mandated requirements and procedures that must be followed in the event of a hazardous chemical release to the environment. All spills and releases will be reported to the immediate supervisor who will determine the proper procedure to follow using the Spill/Release Reporting Procedure Flowchart (Figure 2-1). All spills/ releases of mercury in excess of 1 pound (454 grams) or any liquid and/or solid spill/releases in excess of 5 gallons or 40 pounds must be immediately reported to SEHS or one of the Regional Safety Coordinators. SEHS will make any further notifications and provide instructions to the district office reporting the spill. Emergency Response Information: Layne Safety and Environmental Health Sciences 610 South 38th Street Kansas City, Kansas Cell Phone: Cell Phone: Complying with Emergency Release Notification Requirements of Title III A release of an R.Q. of an extremely hazardous substance 40 CFR Part 355 Appendix A or B or a CERCLA hazardous substance (40 CFR 302.4) must be reported immediately to: Layne Safety and Health Department Manager and Regional Vice President. National Response Center. State Emergency Response Commission of states that could be affected by the release. Local emergency planning districts of local areas that could be affected by the release Information to Immediately Report The immediate report to the National Response Center, State Commission and local committees is a telephone report that must include the following information to the extent known at the time of the report. This report will be filed by SEHS, therefore, immediate reporting to SEHS is mandatory. 2-1

5 Chemical name or identity of any substance involved in the release. Indication of whether the substance is an extremely hazardous substance. Estimate of the quantity of any such substance that was released into the environment. Time and duration of the release. Weather conditions. Containment, if any, medium or media into which the substance was released (i.e. water, soil, cement, etc.). Any known or anticipated acute or chronic health risks associated with the release and, where appropriate, advice regarding medical attention necessary for exposed individuals. Proper precautions to take as a result of the health risk, including evacuation (unless such information is readily available to the community emergency coordinator according to the community emergency response plan). Names and telephone numbers of the person(s) to be contacted for further information Written Follow-up Notice As soon after the release as possible, a written follow-up notice must be submitted by SEHS to every agency which telephone notification was made except the National Response Center; that is: State Emergency Response Commission of any states initially notified by telephone. Local emergency planning committee of any local planning districts initially notified by telephone. The information that must be contained in the written report includes: Actions taken to respond to and contain the release. Any known or anticipated acute or chronic health risks associated with the release. Information regarding any medical attention necessary for exposed individuals Client reporting requirements may be different. Consult with the client in the event of any spill or chemical release on a job site. 2-2

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7 SECTION 3: EMERGENCY RESPONSE PROCEDURES FOR HAZARDOUS MATERIALS TRANSPORTATION INCIDENT In the event of a large spill, or a spill that cannot be adequately contained and remediated, notification must be made immediately to Layne Safety and Environmental Health Sciences (SEHS). See Figure 2-1. The person reporting the release will need to give a proper shipping name of the hazardous material(s), including the UN, NA or CAS number, to appropriate authorities or responders. Be aware of the following conditions when gathering information to report to SEHS: Name of caller and call-back number. Location of the spill. Substance released (including UN or NA number). Containment, if any, medium or media into which the substance was released (i.e. water, soil, cement, etc.). Estimated quantity of release. Response action underway. Shipper and manufacturer of product. Local conditions (i.e. weather, temperature, wind, etc.). IMMEDIATE notification of hazardous materials incidents which involve any of the following conditions must be immediately reported to SEHS. Be aware of these conditions when gathering information to report to SEHS. D.O.T. Hazardous Material Incident - when the hazardous material is directly responsible for: Death of a person(s). Injury requiring hospitalization of any person(s). Estimated damage to carrier or other property exceeding $50,000. An evacuation of the general public lasting one or more hours. One or more major highway, roadway arteries or facilities are closed or shut down for one hour or more. The operational flight pattern or routine of an aircraft is altered. Fire, breakage, spillage, or suspected contamination involving a shipment of radioactive materials. Shipments involving fire, breakage, spillage, or suspected contamination of a shipment of etiologic agents. Discharge of hazardous materials into or upon a navigable waterway. 3-1

8 Emergency Reporting Information: Layne Safety and Environmental Health Sciences (SEHS) 610 S. 38th Street Kansas City, Kansas Office: Cell Phone: Cell Phone:

9 SECTION 4: SPILL CONTROL MEASURES In the event of a spill, immediate steps will be taken to contain the spill and prevent migration of the contaminants. General spill control actions which could be implemented include, but are not limited to, the following: Small liquid spills Absorb with sand, clean fill, or other noncombustible absorbent material. Place contaminated material in an appropriate container, cover and label. Appropriate spill kits can be obtained from the designated company safety vendor. Large liquid spills Immediately dike the area surrounding the spill or create some type of obstruction to prevent spill migration. Absorb the spill with an absorbent material such as sand, vermiculite, or clean fill. After all free liquid is absorbed, remove the material and any underlying contaminated soil and place into 55 gallon drums, cover and label. Appropriate spill kits can be obtained from the designated company safety vendor. Solid Spills Remove the material and any underlaying contaminated soil and place into 55 gallon drums, cover and label. Mercury spills Materials for cleaning up mercury spills can be found in spill kits ordered from Fisher Safety. (See Layne Safety Practice F3) Spill on Ground Contain spill as quickly as possible. Do not allow contaminants to reach water or sewer drains. Use surrounding earth to form dike to keep spill from spreading. Due to the density of mercury, it should not travel too far. Sprinkle mercury (Hg) Absorb powder over mercury beads so the spill will not emit vapor. Dampen powder with water, mercury will react to form a metal/mercury amalgam. Pickup amalgam by sweeping, sponging, scraping, etc. Use shovel or small scoop to pickup large deposits of mercury liquid. Dispose of soil and mercury mixture in 5 gallon bucket. Next, remove smaller mercury beads and surrounding soil into bucket. In the event of a large spill, or if a large amount of soil is to be disposed of, a 55 gallon drum should be used. Very small spills may be disposed of in the empty plastic bottle included in mercury spill kit. As soon as spill is contained, notify your supervisor immediately, in turn the supervisor must notify SEHS immediately if the spill exceeds 1 pound (454 grams). 4-1

10 Spill on Concrete Surface Mercury will splatter on impact, spreading contamination. Cover mercury drops with mercury (Hg) absorb powder found in the mercury spill kit. Using plastic scrapers and dust pan, collect mercury and dispose of in small plastic bottle or 5 gallon bucket. Hg Absorb sponges may also be used to collect mercury in hard to reach places. These sponges absorb the mercury and prevent emission of vapors. Adding Hg Absorb powder to sponges will increase their capacity. Aspirator can also be used as a vacuum to suck mercury beads from hard to reach cracks and crevices. As soon as the spill is contained, notify your supervisor immediately, in turn the supervisor must notify SEHS immediately if the spill exceeds 1 pound (454 grams). 4-2

11 SECTION 5: ADVANCE PLANNING Prior to the start of work activity, an assessment of the site will be made with regard to containerized material handling and storage. Particular attention will be given to the following: 1. All Layne drilling sites will be equipped with a spill response kit. This kit will contain at a minimum; Fire extinguisher. First-aid kit. Sorbent materials (i.e. sorbent booms and or towels, kitty litter or vermiculite) in a sufficient quantity to handle to liquids present. Container(s) for disposal of any spilled materials (must meet local, state and federal regulations). Appropriate spill response kits can be obtained from the designated company safety vendor 2. All Layne equipment which carries or uses gasoline, diesel fuel, motor oil, hydraulic fluid or antifreeze will be checked and verified to be free of leaks prior to arriving on the job site. During this inspection any fuel, oil or hydraulic line that is leaking or appears worn will be repaired or replaced. 3. All flammable liquids stored on site will be placed in containers that meet National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) and Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) requirements. 4. Any transfer or filling of flammable materials will be performed with grounding or bonding the containers involved. 5. Any material that has leaked from a piece of equipment will be cleaned up immediately. It should be cleaned up in accordance with Section 7: Spill and Leak Procedures of the Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS). 6. Exposure to a spill or volatile release incident may result in an injury or illness requiring emergency medical care. In planning for this contingency, the following items need to be addressed. Name, address, and phone number of the nearest medical treatment facility will be conspicuously posted. Direction for locating the facility will be available. The medical facilities ability to provide care and treatment of personnel exposed or suspected of being exposed to toxic (or otherwise hazardous) substances will be ascertained. The medical facility will be given a copy of the health and safety plan for its review and use in the event of an emergency, if the job site is classified as environmental. 5-1

12 Ambulance, fire and police services will be provided through the emergency dispatcher. Telephone numbers and procedures for obtaining these services will be conspicuously posted. Medical personnel will be made aware of the substance the injured worker has been exposed to. In addition the following items must be included as part of the advanced planning: Emergency equipment locations. Decontamination station locations. First-aid kit locations. Emergency shower and eye wash locations. Identification of hazard areas. Site terrain including topography, buildings and barriers. Evacuation routes. Site accessibility. Work area locations. 5-2

13 SECTION 6: CONTAINERIZED MATERIALS IN TRANSPORT Containerized materials with spill potential which may be transported to and from job sites include, but are not limited to, gasoline, diesel fuel, kerosene and well treatment chemicals. Well treatment chemicals include, but are not limited to, muriatic acid, potassium permanganate, sodium hypochlorite and calcium hypochlorite (HTH). These materials will be transported only in approved containers with proper labeling and placarding if necessary. (See Layne Safety Practice C2, Transporting Hazardous Materials) When transporting hazardous materials, a spill response kit is required to be on the transporting vehicle. The spill response kit must contain the following: Fire extinguisher. First-aid kit. Bloodborne pathogen kit. Sorbent material. Containers for disposal of spilled material. Applicable Safety Practices. The sorbent material (i.e. sorbent booms and/or towels, kitty litter or vermiculite) must be in sufficient quantity to handle the amount of liquids present. The driver of the vehicle must ensure that a bill of lading has been properly filled out for all hazardous materials being transported. The bill of lading must be kept in the driver s door pocket in the vehicle cab. In addition, employees must ensure that all individual containers are properly labeled, Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS) and a current Hazardous Materials Pocket guidebook are available for all hazardous materials being transported. A current copy of Layne s hazardous materials transportation certificate issued by the D.O.T. must also be on hand. 6-1

14 SECTION 7: CONTAINERIZED MATERIAL PRESENT ON SITE Containerized materials with spill potential which may be used or stored on site include, but are not limited to, gasoline, diesel fuel, decontamination liquids, well treatment chemicals and contaminated groundwater. These materials will be stored only in approved containers. Remedial investigation generated liquids such as; decontamination water and contaminated groundwater will be placed in drums and stored in the appropriate on site holding areas. No other materials with spill potential are expected to be present. If bulk storage tanks are utilized on site, a secondary means of containment, such as a dike or catchment basin, should be furnished for the largest single compartment or tank. The secondary means of containment must be capable of containing 110% of the largest tank within the containment area. As a minimum, one of the following preventative systems or its equivalent must be used: Dikes, berms or retaining walls sufficiently impervious to contain spilled material. Curbing. Culverting, gutters or other drainage systems. Weirs, booms or other barriers. Spill diversion ponds. Retention ponds. Sorbent materials. The most practical preventative system for our industry is the dike and/or berm. The following instructions show how to calculate adequate height of dike walls. 7-1

15 7-2

16 SECTION 8: FIRST AID/EMERGENCY MEDICAL TREATMENT In the event of a spill which results in employee exposure (skin, eyes, or inhalation), first aid or emergency medical treatment may be necessary. At least one person on each field team will be trained in First-Aid and CPR, and will be capable administering these services during an emergency. General guidelines for first-aid procedures can be found in the D.O.T. Emergency Response Guidebook. First-aid procedures for specific chemical exposures can be found in Section 3: Emergency First-Aid Procedures of the Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS). 8.1 Emergency Procedures and Emergency Medical Treatment The following are minimum steps to be taken in the event of a spill. Additional steps or combinations of steps may be needed depending on the type of emergency (i.e., fire) and the amount of release. Sound emergency signal. Keep unnecessary persons away, isolate the hazardous area and prevent entry. Stay upwind, keep out of low areas. Do not allow any flares, smoking or open flames in or near the hazard area. Keep combustibles away from the spilled material. Immediately take steps to contain the spill and prevent potential migration of contaminants. Notify appropriate personnel. Complete necessary documentation. 8-1

17 SECTION 9: TRAINING All site personnel will be provided with training in the following subjects: Hazard recognition. Applicable Layne Christensen Operating Procedures. Evacuation routes and refugees. The person or station to report to when an alarm sounds, if applicable. Communication methods and signals. Spill clean-up procedures. Use of emergency equipment (spill kit). 9-1

18 SECTION 10: DOCUMENTATION After a spill, the site supervisor should document the incident. All documentation must be immediately submitted to SEHS. At a minimum, the following should be included: Chronological history of the spill. Facts about the incident and when they became available. Title and names of personnel; composition of clean-up teams. An accurate list of decisions and actions taken. This must include who, what, when where and how. 10-1

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