1 Energy Control Lockout/Tagout Page Introduction Purpose. 2 Background. 2 Who s Covered... 3 Responsibilities. 3 Explanation of Key Terms. 4 How It Works General Lockout/Tagout Procedure. 5 General Lock/Tag Removal Procedure. 7 Machine/Equipment-Specific Procedures. 7 Shift and Personnel Change Procedure. 7 Procedure for Testing and Positioning Machines. 8 Removal of Locks by Others. 8 Lockout Capability. 8 Training. 8 Managing Outside Contractors and Informing Affected Employees.. 10 Periodic Inspections.. 11 Appendix A Requirements for Lockout/Tagout Devices. 12 B Lockout/Tagout Training and Inspection Documentation Form. 13 C - How to Write a Machine/Equipment-Specific Lockout/Tagout Procedure. 14
2 Page 2 INTRODUCTION PURPOSE The purpose of this Energy Control Policy is to prevent injury to employees by potentially hazardous energy when machines or equipment are being repaired or serviced. BACKGROUND Failure to control potentially hazardous energy during equipment repair or service can cause serious accidents in the workplace. Typical injuries include fractures, lacerations, contusions, amputations and puncture wounds. To control or eliminate this hazard, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) issued the Control of Hazardous Energy Standard (29 CFR ), also known as the Lockout/Tagout Standard. It requires that: Energy sources for equipment be turned-off or disconnected. The switch either be locked or labeled with a warning tag. The equipment cleared of personnel, tools and other items. The effectiveness of the lockout and/or tagout tried by operating the on/off switch to confirm that the equipment does not start. Under the Control of Hazardous Energy Standard, Northern Arizona University is required to: Establish a written Energy Control Plan which tells how to lockout and tagout equipment to prevent injury to employees performing repairs or service (i.e., Lockout Tagout Program). Provide training to ensure employees understand the Lockout/Tagout Program and know how to perform lockout/tagout procedures safely. Conduct periodic inspections of specific lockout/tagout procedures to ensure that they are being followed faithfully and safely. This Energy Control Plan (ECP) outlines the minimum requirements for disabling machines or equipment to ensure that all potentially hazardous energy is isolated before any servicing or maintenance activities are conducted. It also outlines the minimum requirements for achieving compliance with OSHA s Control of Hazardous Energy Standard.
3 Page 3 WHO S COVERED Employees are covered by this ECP if they are involved with service and maintenance on machines or equipment where the unexpected energization, start-up, or release of stored energy could cause injury. This includes Affected Employees, Authorized Employees, and Owners. Employees are not covered by this ECP if they are involved with: Work on cord and plug connected electric equipment when it is unplugged and the employee working on the equipment has complete control over the plug. Hot tap operations involving gas, steam, water or petroleum products, when they are performed on pressurized pipelines; when continuity of service is essential and shutdown of the system is impractical and employees are provided with an alternative type of protection that is equally effective. Normal production operations and minor servicing tasks including repetitive, routine, minor adjustments (e.g., tool changes and adjustments), and maintenance (e.g., lubricating, cleaning, unjamming) when the power-on condition is essential to accomplish a particular task and when alternative measures that give effective protection are employed. RESPONSIBILITIES Safety is a line-management function. The core of the document is color-coded as below to clearly identify who is responsible for the various aspects of the Program: Management is ultimately responsible for implementation of the Hazard Communication Program, including ensuring that those under their control have the authority and resources to implement the Program, and for ensuring that areas under their charge are in compliance with the Program. Supervision is operationally responsible for implementation of the Program, and Employees are responsible for following rules and working safely. Environmental, Health & Safety is a technical resource to line-management.
4 Page 4 EXPLANATION OF KEY TERMS Potentially hazardous energy includes electrical, mechanical, hydraulic, pneumatic, chemical, thermal or other similar energies capable of causing bodily harm. Energy isolating device includes all switches, valves, circuit breakers or other devices that serve to shut off the supply of energy to machinery or equipment (push buttons, selector switches and other control circuit type devices are not energy isolating devices). An Affected Employee is any employee whose job requires him/her to operate or use machinery or equipment on which servicing or maintenance is being performed under lockout/tagout or whose job requires him/her to work in an area in which such work is being performed. An Authorized Employee is a person who puts the lock on machines or equipment to perform the servicing or maintenance on that machine or equipment. An affected employee becomes an authorized employee when that employee s duties include performing servicing or maintenance. The Owner is the principal authorized employee who is primarily responsible for the piece of machinery or equipment during servicing or maintenance.
5 Page 5 HOW IT WORKS GENERAL LOCKOUT/TAGOUT PROCEDURE This procedure must be followed in sequence by authorized employees to render a piece of equipment safe for personal contact: First-line supervisors are responsible for providing proper locks, tags and lockout devices for their authorized employees (see Appendix A for a list of specifications of proper locks, tags and lockout devices). Get Ready 1. Let all affected employees know you will be locking and/or tagging out the machine or equipment and why. 2. Identify potential hazardous energies associated with the machine or equipment 3. Locate the switches, valves, circuit breakers or other main disconnect, energy isolating devices for each potentially hazardous energy. 4. Shutdown the machine or equipment by normal procedures, if in operation or service. 5. Deactivate (turn off) all switches, valves, circuit breakers or other energy isolating devices. Be sure the machine or equipment is isolated from all potentially hazardous energies. 6. Dissipate or restrain any stored energy. Energy may be stored in springs, elevated machine parts, rotating flywheels, electronics (capacitors, etc.), hydraulic systems, and air, gas, steam or water pressure. Use methods such as repositioning, instrument testing (voltmeter), blocking movement or bleeding pressure. Lock Apply appropriate lockout devices and/or locks to all energy isolating devices. This ensures they are held in a safe or off position and that no person or unforeseen action can start or activate the machine or release potentially hazardous energy from the equipment. Lockout devices and locks may be omitted, but only if the energy isolating device is not capable of being lock-out. If a tag alone is used, additional safety measures that can provide the same level of safety as a lock must be employed. This might include removing and isolating a circuit element, blocking access to a controlling switch or removing a valve handle to reduce the potential for any inadvertent activation.
6 Page 6 Tag 1. Alert everyone that the machine or equipment is not in service by attaching a proper tag to all locks or energy isolating devices (in the case where locks cannot be used). 2. Write your name, the date and the purpose for the lockout/tagout on the tag. Clear 1. Clear the area around the equipment of personnel, tools and other nonessential items. 2. Ensure that all guards are in place. Try 1. Try or test the operating controls to make sure that the machine or equipment will not operate or release other potentially hazardous energies. If work involves electrical conductors or circuit parts, a qualified person (i.e., one who is knowledgeable in electrical hazards and safety measures) must verify the absence of voltage. Test equipment must be checked for proper operation immediately before and after this test (i.e., 3-point testing) and appropriate shock and arc flash protective equipment, specific for the tasks to be performed, must be used when testing (see NFPA 70E 2012). Interlocked equipment must be checked carefully to make sure that the equipment is lockout out properly and not temporarily inoperative because of an interlock. 2. Return the energy isolating device(s) to their off or safe position. The equipment has now been locked and/or tagged out by the owner (i.e., the principle authorized employee). Any other authorized employees wishing to work on this machine or equipment must apply their own locks and/or tags and, after all personnel are clear of the equipment, must try the effectiveness of the lockout/tagout before commencing work. This means, if there are 10 people working on the machine at any one time, there will be 10 locks and/or tags on the energy isolating devices (for example by using multi-lock hasps), unless the owner uses a group lock out system, such as a lock box, where he/she performs lockout/tagout on the machine and places his/her keys in a lock box and other authorized employees verify lockout/tagout of the machine and place their locks and tags on the lock box.
7 Page 7 GENERAL LOCK/TAG REMOVAL PROCEDURE This procedure must be followed in sequence by authorized employees to remove locks and/or tags and restore energy to the machine or equipment. 1. Clear the equipment and the area around the equipment of personnel, tools or other non-essential items. 2. Ensure that all guards are in place. 3. Remove locks, lockout devices and/or tags. Only the same authorized employee who installed the lock(s) and/or tag(s) may remove them (There are limited exceptions which are described under, Removal of Locks by Others ). If more than one authorized employee is involved in the lockout/tagout procedure, the owner must be the last to remove their lock(s) and/or tag(s). 4. The owner must restore energy to the machine or equipment and confirm that the equipment is operational. 5. The owner must let all affected employees know that the machine or equipment is operational again. MACHINE/EQUIPMENT-SPECIFIC PROCEDURES First-line supervisors must develop and document specific lockout/tagout and lock/tag removal procedures for each covered activity (see page 3 and Appendix C - How to Write a Machine/Equipment-Specific Lockout/Tagout Procedure). Exception: Specific, written procedures are not required when all the following elements exist: There is no potential for stored energy. There is only a single energy source and it is easily identified and isolated by a single lockout device. Isolation results in complete deenergization. Lockout is under the compete control of the authorized employee. There is no history of accidents with the specific machine or equipment being serviced or maintained. SHIFT OR PERSONNEL CHANGE PROCEDURE This procedure must be followed in sequence by authorized employees when lockout/tagout-related work is to extend beyond the original shift and lockout/tagout must change ownership. 1. All authorized employees involved in the lockout/tagout musts remove their lock(s) and/or tag(s). The lock(s) and/or tag(s) of the current owner from the original shift must remain on the equipment. 2. The new owner must then perform a lockout/tagout in accordance with this HSI. 3. The current owner transfers the lockout/tagout responsibility to the new owner (from the subsequent shift) by removing their lock(s) and/or tag(s).
8 Page 8 PROCEDURE FOR TESTING AND POSITIONING OF MACHINES When lockout/tagout must be interrupted to allow for testing or repositioning of equipment, the authorized employee must complete the following procedure: 1. Clear the machine or equipment of tools and/or materials. 2. Clear the machine or equipment of personnel. 3. Remove the lockout and tagout devices. 4. Proceed with test, repositioning, etc. 5. If the maintenance or servicing is not complete, de-energize the machine or equipment as in the lockout/tagout procedure and reinstall all lockout and/or tagout devices. REMOVAL OF LOCKS/TAGS BY OTHERS If the authorized employee is still on site, or not known to have left the site, that employee s locks and/or tags must not be removed by any other person. During an emergency while the authorized employee is off site, the authorized employee s immediate supervisor or other member of the line organization above them can remove their lock and/or tag after a complete check of the equipment to determine that no hazard can result from the lock and/or tag removal. The authorized employee must be informed that their lock and/or tag was removed before their return to work LOCKOUT CAPABILITY Whenever existing machines or equipment undergo major replacement, repair, renovation, modification, and whenever new machines or equipment are installed, the employee responsible for the work or design must ensure that the machines or equipment have, or are made to have, lockable energy isolating devices. TRAINING First-line supervisors are responsible for providing lockout/tagout training before employees are allowed to be involved in the servicing and maintenance of machines or equipment. All authorized employees must be trained to recognize applicable hazardous energy sources, the type and magnitude of the energy available in the workplace, and the methods and means (procedures) necessary to isolate and control hazardous energy. All affected employees must be trained to understand the purpose and function of lockout/tagout procedures and the prohibition of trying to restart machines or equipment that are locked or tagged out.
9 Page 9 When tagout alone is used, employees must also be trained in the following limitations of tags: Tags are only warning devices and do not provide the physical restraint offered by locks. Tags may only be removed by the authorized employee who attached them and they are never to be bypassed, ignored, or otherwise defeated (see Removal of Locks/Tags by Others for the only exception to the rule). Tags must be easy to read and understand in order to be effective. Tags and their means of attachment must be made of durable materials which will withstand the environmental conditions encountered in the workplace. Tags must be securely attached to energy isolating devices to ensure that they cannot be accidentally detached. Tags may create a false sense of security and their meaning needs to be understood as part of the overall Energy Control Program. Training must be easy to understand and communicated orally, either in person or through audio or audiovisual means. First-line supervisors must keep written certification to show that training has been provided (the form in Appendix B can be used for documentation). The certification document must include each employee s name, the signature(s) or initials of the trainer(s) and the date of training. Retraining must be provided for all authorized and affected employees whenever there is a change in machines, equipment or processes that present a new hazard, or when there is a change in this Energy Control Program or a specific lockout/tagout procedure. Retraining must also be conducted whenever a periodic inspection reveals that there are inadequacies in the employee s knowledge or use of the lockout/tagout procedure. Retraining must also be conducted whenever first-line supervisors have other reasons to believe that these inadequacies exist. The retraining must reestablish employee proficiency and introduce new or revised lockout/tagout procedures, as necessary. To assist first-line supervisors in providing lockout/tagout training, Environmental, Health & Safety can provide general lockout/tagout training. Call for details.
10 Page 10 MANAGING OUTSIDE CONTRACTORS AND INFORMING AFFECTED EMPLOYEES Procurement specifications for outside contractors shall include a detailed scope of work, and require that prospective contractors submit copies of their written lockout/tagout procedure, documentation that employees to be assigned are appropriately qualified, trained and certified for the activities described in the scope of work. NAU employees who oversee, direct, or manage outside servicing personnel (i.e., contractors), are responsible for: Obtaining a copy of the contractor s lockout/tagout procedure in advance of the scheduled work start date. Providing to the outside contractor site supervisor a copy of NAU's lockout/tagout procedures. Verifying that outside contractors have informed their employees on site about their lockout/tagout procedures and any known hazards on site. Informing first-line supervisors of affected NAU employees, about the outside employer s lockout/tagout procedures. First-line supervisors are responsible for informing affected employees under their supervision about the presence of outside contractors, and about their lockout/tagout procedures. Pre-Project Safety Meeting Before work is authorized to begin, the NAU Project Manager shall arrange a safety meeting with all on-site supervisors for the outside contractor. This meeting will be conducted to accomplish the following tasks: Exchange and compare the lockout/tagout procedures of each organization, including any machine specific lockout/tagout procedures. Identify and reconcile any differences in procedure and jointly determine which procedure will be followed for the scope of work at hand. Verify in advance all responsibilities for de-energizing of equipment, and subsequent lockout/tagout of that equipment. Contractor supervisors shall be advised of the location of applicable line diagrams for energized equipment to be accessed within the scope of the project. Results of these safety meetings shall be recorded in writing and kept in the project file.
11 Page 11 PERIODIC INSPECTIONS First-line supervisors are responsible for conducting and documenting annual inspections of specific lockout/tagout procedures to ensure that the procedure and the requirements if this Plan are being followed by their employees. The periodic inspections must include a review between the first-line supervisor and each authorized and affected employee. Documentation must include the date, employee s and supervisor s name and the name of the machine or equipment (the form in Appendix B can be used for documentation). First-line supervisors are responsible for correcting any deviations or inadequacies identified.
12 Page 12 APPENDIX A REQUIREMENTS FOR LOCKOUT AND TAGOUT DEVICES Lockout devices provided protection by holding the energy isolating device (e.g., switch, valve) in the "safe" position. Tagout devices provide protection by identifying the device as a source of potential danger that must not be operated until the tag is removed. These devices must be: Durable They must withstand the environment where they will be used for the full duration of time they are expected to be used. Tagout devices must not deteriorate or become unreadable during use. Standardized They must be standardized according to color, shape or size. Tagout devices must also be standardized according to print and format. Substantial They must be substantial enough to minimize early or accidental removal. Locks must withstand all removal attempts except by means of bold cutters or other special high-force tools. Tags must be attached by approved one-piece cable ties or equivalent devices. Identifiable They must clearly identify the employee who applies them. Tags must also warn against hazardous conditions if the machine or equipment is energized. To ensure compliance with these requirements, use only those lockout/tagout devices specifically approved by your supervisor and/or Environmental, Health & Safety.
13 Page 13 APPENDIX B Northern Arizona University LOCKOUT/TAGOUT TRAINING AND INSPECTION RECORD FORM General Lockout/Tagout Training (For affected and authorized employees) Trainer Name: Employee Name: Date: Trainer Signature: Employee Signature: Affected employee Authorized employee (Below is for authorized employees only) Training on Specific Lockout/Tagout Procedures Employee Name: Supervisor Name: Machine/Equipment: Inspection Date: Corrective Actions (if unacceptable): Employee Signature: Supervisor Signature: Acceptable Unacceptable performance Employee Name: Supervisor Name: Machine/Equipment: Inspection Date: Corrective Actions (if unacceptable): Employee Signature: Supervisor Signature: Acceptable Unacceptable performance Employee Name: Supervisor Name: Machine/Equipment: Inspection Date: Corrective Actions (if unacceptable): Employee Signature: Supervisor Signature: Acceptable Unacceptable performance
14 Page 14 APPENDIX C HOW TO WRITE A MACHINE/EQUIPMENT-SPECIFIC LOCKOUT/TAGOUT PROCEDURE? If ALL the following elements apply - then a machine/equipment-specific written Lockout/Tagout (LOTO) procedure IS NOT required and you just need to follow the General Lockout/Tagout and Removal Procedures (see page 6). There is no potential for stored energy. There is only a single energy source and it is easily identified and isolated by a single lockout device. Isolation results in complete deenergization. Lockout is under the complete control of the authorized employee. There is no history of accidents with the specific machine or equipment being serviced or maintained. If ALL the above elements DO NOT apply a machine/equipment-specific written procedure required IS required The general Planning for Safety concept provides a good framework for developing a machine/equipment-specific written LOTO procedure. Planning for Safety GET READY 1. Get the total picture. 2. Prepare of the unexpected. 3. Let others know what you are doing. DO PUT AWAY 1. Follow safety rules and procedures. 2. Be alert for changing or unusual conditions. 1. Leave the job in a safe condition. Applying the Planning for Safety concept to LOTO, we get the outline of the General Lockout/Tagout and Removal Procedures : General Lockout/Tagout Procedure GET READY 1. Inform others 2. Identify hazards (type and magnitude) 3. Locate energy isolation devices 4. Shut down equipment 5. Isolate energy 6. Dissipate/restrain stored energy
15 Page 15 DO 1. Lock equipment 2. Tag equipment 3. Clear the area 4. Try equipment/test electrical equipment General Lock/Tag Removal Procedure PUT AWAY 1. Clear equipment 2. Replace guards 2. Remove lock/tag 3. Make operational 4. Inform others Machine/Equipment-Specific Lockout/Tagout Procedure The General Lockout/Tagout and Removal Procedures can be customized to create machine/equipment-specific written LOTO procedures using the blank form on the following page (the blank form is followed by completed example).
16 Page 16 MACHINE/EQUIPMENT-SPECIFIC LOTO PROCEDURE Machine/Equipment: Bldg.: Location: Service/Maintenance: Procedure No.: Origin Date: Revision Date: Locks/Tags Needed: GENERAL PROCEDURE Lockout/Tagout GET READY DO Inform others Lock equipment * Identify hazards (type and magnitude) * Tag equipment * Locate energy isolation devices * Clear the area Shutdown equipment Try equipment/ Isolate energy (method) * test electrical equipment * Dissipate/restrain stored energy * Photos/Diagrams *Equipment-specific procedural steps are described below Lock/Tag Removal PUT AWAY Clear equipment Replace guards Remove lock/tag Make operational Inform others ID Energy Source (type and magnitude) Energy Isolation Device Device Location Method Try/Test
17 Page 17 EXAMPLE: MACHINE/EQUIPMENT-SPECIFIC LOTO PROCEDURE Machine/Equipment: Chiller #1 Procedure No.: Bldg.: East Refrigeration Plant Origin Date: Location: 1800 E. Noname St. Revision Date: NA Service/Maintenance: Service pressurized refrigeration loop Locks/Tags Needed: 5 GENERAL PROCEDURE Lockout/Tagout GET READY DO Inform others Lock equipment * Identify hazards (type and magnitude) * Tag equipment * Locate energy isolation devices * Clear the area Shutdown equipment Try equipment/ Isolate energy (method) * test electrical equipment * Dissipate/restrain stored energy * Photos/Diagrams *Equipment-specific procedural steps are described below Lock/Tag Removal PUT AWAY Clear equipment Replace guards Remove lock/tag Make operational Inform others ID Energy Source (type and magnitude) E-1 Electrical 4,400 V W-1 Cooling Tower Supply 60 psi W-2 Cooling Tower Return 60 psi W-3 Chilled Water Supply - W-4 Chilled Water Return - Energy Isolation Device Padlock Cable device Cable device Gate valve device Gate valve device Device Location Disconnect in room MCC6 Valve east of chiller overhead Valve east of chiller overhead Valve east of chiller overhead Valve east of chiller overhead Method Move E-1 disconnect Chiller #1 to off. Lock out. Turn W-1 valve to closed position. Lock out. Turn W-2 valve to closed position. Lock out. Turn W-3 valve to closed position. Lock out. Turn W-4 valve to closed position. Lock out. Try/Test Attempt restart at CP-1 Verify pressure has bled off. Verify pressure has bled off. Verify pressure has bled off. Verify pressure has bled off.
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LOCK-OUT / TAG-OUT SAFETY TRAINING Introduction Welcome to Lock-out Tag-out Training "So I m on the job one day, doing some repair on a cutting machine.replacing a guide on the table. Pretty routine everything
UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO General Procedure for Lockout Purpose and Scope The purpose of this general procedure is to establish minimum requirements for lockout to control potentially hazardous energy associated
The purpose of Lockout/Tagout is to keep employees safe while servicing equipment. Lockout refers to blocking energy flow from a power source to the equipment and keeping it blocked. Tagout refers to placing
Industry Guide 27 A Guide to the Control of Hazardous Energy (Lockout/Tagout) N.C. Department of Labor N.C. Department of Labor Occupational Safety and Health Division 1101 Mail Service Center Raleigh,
Occupational Health Program Safety Training Series Lockout/Tagout Safety Awareness Training 1 Lock out/tag out Lock out: the placement of a lockout device (lock) on an energy isolating device in accordance
LOCKOUT/TAGOUT PROGRAM SOP #18 I. PURPOSE To ensure that machinery or equipment is isolated from all potentially hazardous energy, and locked out or tagged out before employees perform any servicing or
Lockout - Tagout Control of Hazardous Energy OSHA Standard 1910.147 You will learn Purpose of Lockout-Tagout Requirements for LOTO Types of Hazardous Energy Procedures for LOTO Types of Energy Electrical
CONTROL OF HAZARDOUS ENERGY (Lockout Tagout) Many workplace accidents are caused by machinery that accidentally becomes activated while being serviced or maintained. This accidental activation is called
Hazardous Energy Lockout Standard 2011 Safety Resources Title: Issued By: Lockout Standard Safety Resources Author: Director Brian Bjorndal Print Title Print Name Signature Authorized By: Director Brian
Lock-out / Tag-out What is Lockout / Tagout Lockout: placing a lock (lockout device) on the energyisolating device of a machine or piece of equipment so that it CANNOT be operated. Tagout: placing a tag
Plant Operat tions Lockout Tagout Program Prepared by: The Department of Occupatio onal Safety & Environmental Health LOTOProg3.doc 6/10/10 PLANT OPERATIONS LOCKOUT/TAGOUT PROGRAM TABLE OF CONTENTS Page
OSP-012 Approved by: Academic Coordinating Committee Authorizer: Director, Safety and Security Effective Date: September 8, 2010 Procedure Title: Lockout-Tagout Procedure Conestoga College Institute of
Lockout/Tagout Training Program (Student Handouts) Name Date This page intentionally left blank. Notes page: 2 Notes page: 3 Sample Written Program for Control of Hazardous Energy (Lockout/Tagout) 4 1910.147
PSU Lockout/Tagout Training for Authorized Employees (Note: This training is intended to be presented by EHS) www.ehs.psu.edu Objectives Clarify requirements of PSU Lockout/Tagout (LOTO) Program Ensure
Why do I Need Lockout/Tagout? The Importance of Implementing an Effective Lockout/Tagout Program Introduction Every year, workers are unnecessarily exposed to hazardous energy sources such as mechanical,
Section I Lockout/Tagout Procedure Introduction The purpose of this program is to reduce the number of injuries caused by accidental start up of a machine of piece of equipment which is undergoing servicing
GENERATOR SERVICE VENDOR LOCKOUT/TAGOUT POLICY KEENE STATE COLLEGE Written by: William Sevigny Powers Generator Service EHS Manual Effective 11/15/2010 Lockout/Tagout Policy Table of Contents I. Purpose
Environmental Health and Safety Name: Lockout Tagout Program Date Created: 2/1/2014 Date Revised: 11/17/2014 Created By: Jill Jones Table of Contents Purpose and Regulatory Standards... 1 Scope... 1 Employer
Lockout / Tagout Program (Control of Hazardous Energy) Program originated: 03/1995 Last updated: 9/2015 Wendel Reece University Safety Manager FORWARD The University of Northern Iowa, Lockout/Tagout Program
a Environmental Health & Safety Compliance Procedure for FIT Lockout/Tagout Safety Program For Studios, Labs and Shops Lockout/Tagout Safety Program-Studios, Labs, and Shops Control of Hazardous Energy
Safe Operating Procedure LOCKOUT/TAGOUT FOR MACHINES & EQUIPMENT: SPECIAL CIRCUMSTANCES (For assistance, please contact EHS at (402) 472-4925, or visit our web site at http://ehs.unl.edu/) Introduction
TAMUCC LOCKOUT TAGOUT Training LOCKOUT TAGOUT TRAINING OUTLINE Rules & Regulations Terms & Definitions Different sources of hazardous energy Procedures for locking and tagging out Multiple Energy Sources
ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH AND SAFETY Control of Hazardous Energy Guideline (Lockout/Tagout) June 2014 Control of Hazardous Energy Guideline (Lockout/Tagout) TABLE of CONTENTS I. General II. III. IV. Definitions
CITY OF EL CENTRO LOCKOUT/BLOCKOUT/TAGOUT PROCEDURES I. PURPOSE This procedure establishes the minimum requirements for lockout/blockout/tagout procedures of energy sources that could cause injury to personnel.
LOCKOUT/TAGOUT 1. REQUIREMENTS AND PROCEDURES 1.1. Purpose To establish requirements and procedures to prevent the unintended release of energy electrical, potential, gravity, hydraulic, pneumatic, etc.
3088 Lockout-Tagout Training Program Course Outline The following outline summarizes the major points of information presented in the course. The outline can be used to review the course before conducting