|SS003||December 4, 2022 - December 8, 2022||Basel||$ 3500||
|SS003||March 5, 2023 - March 9, 2023||Dubai – UAE||$ 3500||
|SS003||May 14, 2023 - May 18, 2023||Online||$ 1500||
|SS003||June 4, 2023 - June 8, 2023||Cairo - EGYPT||$ 1900||
- Identify fire elements.
- Define ignitable, flammable, combustible, and oxidizer.
- Identify safety principles to protect against fire and explosion.
- Specify safe handling procedures for potentially flammable or explosive materials.
- Recognize ignition sources.
- Identify proper storage of flammable and explosive materials.
- Update yourself on the latest development in crisis management planning to optimize your resources and time management during a crisis event
- Create, train and exercise an effective crisis management team (CMT) in your organization
- Describe the main components of an Emergency plan
- Explain the Incident Command Structure, ICS
- Describe the roles / responsibilities / competency of key personnel of an ICS
- Describe the minimum resources required for managing responses to an emergency situation;
- Coordinate with other emergency response team members
- Evaluate any Emergency Management Plan/procedure and recommend actions to improve it.
- Engineers, Supervisors, Fire-fighters , Operators , Law Enforcement, Security personnel , Maintaining Team , safety specialists .
- Managers who could face serious issues or crisis situations on behalf of their organisations, with particular guidance for PR and other corporate communications professionals
- Introduction and course overview.
- Identifying the fire hazards :
- Potential sources of ignition could include:
- Naked flames: smokers materials, matches, pilot lights, gas/oil heaters, gas welding, cookers etc.
- Hot surfaces: heaters, engines, boilers, machinery, lighting, electrical equipment etc.
- Hot work: welding, grinding, flame cutting.
- Friction: drive belts, worn bearings etc.
- Sparks: static electricity, metal impact, grinding, electrical contacts/switches etc.
- Arson, for example, deliberate ignition.
- Potential sources of fuel: anything that burns is a potential fuel, examples include:
- Solids: textiles, wood, paper, card, plastics, rubber, PU foam, furniture, fixtures/fittings, packaging, waste materials etc.
- Liquids: solvents (petrol, white spirit, methylated spirits, paraffin, thinners etc), paints, varnish, adhesives etc.
- Gases: LPG, acetylene.
- Identifying people at risk :
- The likely speed of growth and spread of any fire, and associated heat and smoke.
- The number of people in the area including employees, contractors, visitors, members of the public .
- Arrangements for giving warning to people if a fire occurs..
- How they will make their escape.
- Evaluating the risks :
- Further control measures may:
- Act to reduce the possibility of ignition.
- Minimise the potential fuel load in the premises.
- Assist people to escape from the effects of a fire, should it occur.
- They may fall into a number of different categories, such as:
- Fire safety management systems.
- Means of escape.
- Staff training.
- Fire warning systems.
- Means of fighting fire.
- If the risk is the possibility of a fast growing fire, potential control measures could include one or any combination of the following:
- Changing the process to use a slower burning fuel.
- Removing or reducing possible ignition sources.
- Moving the hazard to an area that affects the minimum number of people.
- Providing an additional exit/protected route to speed up the escape of the occupants.
- Providing a fire detection and alarm system to warn people of the fire in its early stages.
- Training staff to reduce the possibility of a fire occurring.
- Providing appropriate fire fighting equipment / fixed installation.
- Recording findings :
- Recording the significant findings of your risk assessment, together with details of any people that are at particular risk, where:
- A licence under an enactment is in force.
- An Alterations Notice under the Fire Safety Order requires it.
- You are an employer and have five or more employees.
- More importantly, the record must show whether the existing control measures are adequate and, if not, what further action is required to reduce the risk to an acceptable level.
- Reviewing and revising the risk assessment :
- A new work process may introduce additional fuels or ignition sources.
- Changes to furniture layout or internal partitions could affect the ability for occupants to see a fire and escape in time.
- Increasing the number of people may mean that a fire exit is now too small to cope with their escape within a safe period.
- Occupying another floor of the building may mean that an electrical fire warning system is now necessary.
- Purpose of Crisis and Incident Management
- Incident control
- Crisis logistics
- Dealing with stress and trauma
- Emergency procedures
- Damage assessment and salvage
- Crisis Management Team (CMT) Selection
- Build enthusiasm for crisis management through awareness
- Make each executive want to be part of the team
- Work within the executive ranks to select the best team
- Sitting, Selection and Outfitting the Emergency Management Centre (EMC)
- What to look for in a good EMC and what to avoid
- How fancy does an EMC have to be?
- The EMC in a box
- The virtual EMC
- Executive and EMC security during a crisis
- Coordination with Public Authorities
- Example of national arrangements for responding to a disaster
- International response to a disaster
- Structure and Development of an Emergency Plan and Outline on Crisis Management
- Example of Emergency versus Crisis Management
- Assessing Risk
- Risk Assessment
- Structure of the Emergency Response Plan
- Types of Emergency
- Responsibilities and Action during Emergencies
- Roles and Responsibilities
- Action Checklists
- Syndicate Exercise – Emergency
- Developing Crisis Management Strategies
- Strategy – the options
- Insurance – why it won’t save you
- Protecting vital materials
- Emergency Response Process
- Team Briefing
- Facilitator Checklist
- Incident Action Plan
- Information Management (Boards..)
- Brain Storming – Effective meeting management
- Facing the Media in a Crisis
- The importance of the media and its agenda
- What to expect from the media
- How should we position media response
- Interviews – giving and declining
- Press conferences
- Crisis Management Plan Testing and Audit
- How to review the plan
- Plan audit
- How to develop, run and manage an exercise
- Audit and Review
- Defining Audit Procedures
- Audit Checklists
- Executing Audits
- Feedback and Continual Improvement
- Syndicate Exercise – Developing and Audit Protocol
- Course assessment.
- Great Discount for companies and governmental Organizations .
- All programs are held in five star hotels .
- All lecturers have sufficient knowledge and experience to implement the programs at an optimal level .
- Large package of services is offered to the participants .
10% in case of Three P. (or more)
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