Emergency Response Plan

We have a safety hand book which contains emergency response procedure that we make sure is always on site. This safety hand book is given to all workers to study in order to familiarize them self with basic safety rules and emergency response procedure as applicable to each site
For us to commence work at any site, we make sure we register with a near by hospital around the site and collect their emergency phone number. We also get the contact of the near by fire station around the site. All this number will be written on the notice board and in the safety hand book for that particular site.
We also make sure that at least one certified first aid administrator is on site and a muster point is marked out on site for all workers to report to if any reason to converge
The emergency response procedure is as below
In the invent of explosion, fire, spill of hazardous materials or gasses, employees working in the affected area shall observe the following rules:
1.Alert all workers of the hazard
2.Inform the clients department in charge of the fire and safety by telephone or any possible means, so that alarm can be raised
3.Shut down all equipment in operation and leave the area at once
4.Report to the client’s designated muster point calmly
5.Employees shall assist the client’s safety warden in roll call

In the invent of accident by workers, the following shall be observe to safe the life of the victim
Evaluate the situation. Are there things that might put you at risk of harm? Are you or the victim threatened by fire, toxic smoke or gasses, an unstable building, live electrical wires or other dangerous scenario? Do not rush into a situation where you could end up as a victim yourself.
Remember your A,B,Cs. The A,B,Cs of first aid refer to the three critical things you need to look for
•Airway – Does the person have an unobstructed airway?
•Breathing – Is the person breathing?
•Circulation – Does the person show a pulse at major pulse points (wrist, carotid artery, groin)?
Avoid moving the victim. Avoid moving the victim unless they are in immediate danger. Moving a victim will often make injuries worse, especially in the case of spinal cord injuries.
Call Emergency Services. or tell someone else (a specific person, if possible) to call for help as soon as possible. If you are the only person on the scene, try to establish breathing before calling for help, and do not leave the victim alone for an extensive amount of time.
Determine responsiveness. If a person is unconscious, try to rouse them by gently shaking and speaking to them.
If the person remains unresponsive, carefully roll them onto their back and open his airway
•Keep head and neck aligned.
•Carefully roll them onto their back while holding his head.
•Open the airway by lifting the chin.
Look, listen and feel for signs of breathing. Look for the victim's chest to rise and fall, listen for sounds of breathing (place your ear near the nose and mouth, and feel for breath on your cheek.
•If the victim is not breathing, see the section below.
•If the victim is breathing, but unconscious, roll them onto their side, keeping the head and neck aligned with the body. This will help drain the mouth and prevent the tongue or vomit from blocking the airway.
Check the victim's circulation. Look at the victim's color and check their pulse (the carotid artery is a good option; it is located on either side of the neck, below the jawbone). If the victim does not have a pulse, start CPR
Treat bleeding, shock, and other problems as needed. After you have established that the victim is breathing and has a pulse, your next priority should be to control any bleeding.