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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Hot work hazards

Instructions and Help about Hot work hazards

Welcome to welding cutting and grinding hot work safety awareness this program will instruct you on how to identify the common hazards associated with welding cutting and grinding and outline the steps you can take to avoid dangerous situations before they occur preparing a safe work environment for welding cutting and grinding is an important first step before getting to work in this section we're going to look at the challenges welding cutting and grinding in a shipyard however these same safe practices and procedures would apply to any work environment no matter where you work you need to be aware of a few specific requirements designed to keep you and your co-workers safe an additional measure for preparing a safe work area for hot work is to inspect the actual piece you will be working on for any unknown coating never apply heat to a workpiece covered by an unknown substance or coating this could produce flammable or toxic vapors the radiant heat from your hot work can be transmitted to any materials contiguous to your workpiece even if the area you're working on is many feet from an area with an unknown coating there's still a risk that radiant heat will create a hazardous environment when it reaches the coated area likewise after completing a welding job the material should be marked hot or posted with a warning sign to caution other employees.


How did McDonalds lose the "hot coffee" lawsuit?
Let me make an analogy:You order a steak in a restaurant. You get food poisoning and have to be rushed to the emergency room, the effects of the illness are major and leave you with lifelong effects. Upon investigation, you find out that the meat was tainted, that the restaurant chain had been buying low-quality meat at high risk to their customers for a while now, and that multiple other people have been sickened by it, while the chain has failed to make any changes.You bring a lawsuit, requesting they pay your medical bills. The restaurant's PR firm goes into overdrive. "Man sues because steak isn't good for you" the headlines read. Talking heads on cable news play it up. "Did this guy not know that red meat isn't a health food? You eat a steak, you know the risks. Anyone who eats beef knows it could cause health problems if you eat too much of it." Any protestations that this is an misrepresentation get shouted down.Meanwhile, the trial is going well for you. Your lawyers present evidence that the restaurant has been quietly paying off food poisoning lawsuits for years, while continuing to buy tainted meat. One of the restaurant chain executives basically admits, under cross examination, that they made the conscious choice to go with the cheaper meat supplier, knowing that there would be a certain number of poisoning cases per year. No one in the media pays much attention to the actual legal arguments.The jury is so dumbfounded by the negligence of the chain that they award you far more than you expected. All of a sudden, you've become the poster child for frivolous lawsuits. "Just another example of our 'victim' culture" the pundits gravely intone. "Everybody wants to get rich by suing big companies rather than by hard work. A man doesn't like his steak, and the next day he's a millionaire!" They have broadcast minutes to fill and advertisers to please, so why would they bother to check the facts first?And this is the case we find ourselves in. McDonalds was selling a foodstuff, which was objectively not safe for human consumption. They'd been doing it for years, they knew people were getting hurt, and they refused to stop until a lawsuit big enough to hurt them came along. This is more or less exactly what lawsuits are for.
What is the first thing you do when your employee gets a bad burn in the restaurant kitchen?
I have found the main cause of a kitchen or work related burn is tiredness , either a long day or distracted. But normally it comes down to tiredness. Silly little mistakes that can cost. I am not a big fan of chefs working silly hours. 8–10 hours is the maximum I would allow chefs to work unless we know its going to be a quiet breezy day.Anyway, onto the questionIt really depends on the burn.If its something like thisThen a first step is to call the person an idiot ( in the nicest possible way) and then get on with the work in hand ( no pun intended)If it is more like this…….Then its a little more serious.We have 2 things in our first aid box. One is a cold gel that we pour over the wound or if its not crazy bad then we use a burn spray. Both these items are for professional kitchen first aid kits.Once that is done, we get the wounded chef out of the heat and into a chair with either a stiff drink or the like.We would then lay some soaked gauze on the wound, bandage it and send the chef to the local hospital or medical centre. As a rule of thumb, anything bigger than a 50p ( 2€) coin needs professional attention.That chef would also be out of work on sick leave for at least 3 weeks. Its impossible to work in a hot environment with a serious burn.If treatment goes well and depending on the chefs age ( i.e. blood circulation) then there should be no scarring.After the chef has been treated, we then need to fill out an accident insurance claim, fill in the in house accident book and the accident is reviewed to see what caused it and how it can be prevented in the future.Burns and small cuts are an occupational hazard and our arms show our battle scars. The picture below is not self harming, its just because our arms are continually under the grill, in and out of the oven or under the heat lamps of the pass. Its something you get used to.However its very important to know the difference between a light bun or cut compared to something that needs professional treatment and if I am not sure then I will always recommend a trip to the hospital.We are daft, but not stupidThanks for asking Aaron M. Hilliard
Should I add extra protein to my diet to help me 'fill out' even though I do not work out?
Not at all. Protein is an important macro nutrient that is needed for basic body function but if you are not working out to break your muscle fiber tissues for muscle growth, your body won't be able to use protein to rebuild muscle tissues but rather just use it for energy. 1 g of protein contains 4 calories. Once the body uses the protein for essential body function, the excess protein will be converted into energy and if you don't need the energy, it will be converted into body fat. Protein or protein supplements are not magic pills for muscle. You need to eat a proper diet (calorie surplus) with proper amount of protein, fat,and carbs and also you need physical exercise to achieve a muscular body. Hopefully this helps and to learn more about protein and its function in health and muscle building, you can check out the detailed video above.
What is it like to work for ski patrol?
Probably depends on which mountain, and when you patrolled at that mountain. I was on Patrol at Mammoth Mountain for just one season, so I am by no means an expert, but I can share my experiences.For context, I was told that Mammoth is one of only a small number (under 10) of ski resorts in terrain categorized as "most avalanche prone." I imagine others include Alta/Snowbird, Big Sky, Jackson Hole, etc. Mammoth averages around 400" of snow each year, but also gets over 300 days of sunshine each year. So when it snows, it can dump quite a bit. A "snow day" for a patroller (aka an avi control day) is MUCH different than a sunny day. And at least when I worked there, Mammoth Patrol was run as a pretty tight ship. Mgt took the job seriously, and people who didn't, well they didn't act that way for long.Patrolling was one of the most grueling jobs I've had, and also one of my favorites (though this VC thing ain't bad). Lots and lots of schlepping stuff with skis on, often through deep snow. Lots and lots of shoveling snow. Lots and lots of first-responder work. And of course lots and lots of skiing. I think I got 115 days on skis "on the clock" that season.Typical (no avi control) week-end day:Week-ends are pretty busy at Mammoth. Mostly SoCal clientele, some amazing skiers but also many folks who see snow once/yr or less. A patroller gets assigned a "territory" on the mountain, and after doing a bunch of work runs to help set up the mountain for the day, you head to your "station" which is usually a lift shack at the top of the territory (so you can ski down to respond to call-outs). A call-out is a response to a reported injury. Week-end days, most patrollers on the mountain will respond to 4 or more call-outs a day. There are maybe 30 patrollers on the mountain at any given time, so that gives you a sense of the number of call-outs per day at a mountain like Mammoth. You grab your vest which is basically a wearable first aid kit, and grab a sled which is 80 lbs of metal unwieldiness, and rush to the scene. Generally no idea what you're going to find, not dissimilar to EMS. If it's bad (badly broken bones, head / neck / back trauma, loss of consciousness), you call for help, if not so bad, you package them up and bring them down to first aid. This often involves "skating" a fair bit while pulling 220+ lbs of sled and patient, can also involve skiing through areas you really don't want to (on your own skis which you destroy by the way). Can involve trying to control this massive heavy thing on really steep slopes with someone inside streaming in pain. Can be really exhausting. But also good adrenaline / excitement, and the satisfaction of using your skills to help someone in need. When done, you report back to your station.When not responding to a call-out, you do work runs like resetting bamboo (every piece of bamboo on the entire mountain gets pulled and reset every day, so they don't ice up and become impossible to pull), tightening rope lines, adjusting lift tower cushions as snowpack levels change, restocking equipment, etc. When those are done you can take free runs, keeping an eye out for people who may need a hand, and "being a cop" if for example you see people skiing too fast in a slow zone.Day starts at 7 am, ends around 5 pm after sweep. Sweep is where all patrollers at once travel pre-established routes at the very end of the day, searching for stranded/hurt/lost skiers. Often occurs at / after sunset.Typical (no avi control) week-day day:Like the week-end day, but with far fewer call-outs. Once the work runs are done, you can get a lot of skiing in on a week-day. There are certain high-speed chairs that are pretty steep, and if you are trying, you can just do laps at speed and log maybe 30k vertical feet or more in a day. You're in the sun (or the snow), the hard work for the day is done, the mtns are gorgeous, there's no one on the hill, and you're getting paid to do what others pay a ton to do. Sometimes more experienced patrollers will take you on something really hard, to test you / haze you / help you improve. Avi control day:If it's snowing in the evening or there's any chance of snow in the overnight forecast, you set your alarm for 4 am and drag your ass up to the mtn in the dark. The howitzer (Mammoth is too windy to use mortar style cannons) on loan from the government is already going off to do the initial clearing of the summit bowls, faces and chutes. Funny side note, the howitzer was threatened to be "unloaned" by the govt to be put back in service in Afghanistan: mtn had no idea what it was going to do without it. Everyone loads up in snowcats to head up the mtn, around 6 am. Patrollers get paired up assigned avi control routes. The more experienced is "the shooter", who lights and throws sticks of dynamite to trigger avalanches kinda right below where we stand, and the less experienced (rookies like me) is "the mule" who carries said dynamite in a backpack, hands each stick to the shooter when requested, and keeps track of what got "shot", any "shots" that did not combust, etc.Along the avi control route, after you "shoot", you "ski cut." THIS IS ONE OF THE SCARIEST THINGS I HAVE EVER DONE. If no slide is created by the dynamite, you ski along the part of the slope MOST likely to trigger a slide, and bounce along as you ski, TRYING to set off an avalanche. With your body. Often in a white-out while it's still snowing. Above some really scary steep long faces. So when you see long diatraverses in fresh snow it's not because some idiot got in over their heads and ruined a great powder face for everyone else. I got caught in two relatively small slides while doing this. One was in a complete white-out and I literally did not know it was happening until I was already knocked off my feet and disoriented. The other was small but it was amazing how quickly the "work-hardended" snow solidified around my legs. I had to take my skis off, pull myself out as if my lower half was in quicksand, and then dig my skis out with a shovel.Some of the avi control routes require a lot of trudging. When a lot of new snow has fallen (e.g. 4 feet in a single storm), these routes are absolutely exhausting. I was the oldest guy in my rookie class (but by no means the oldest on patrol), and I felt it. These folks are in great shape. I literally ate all I wanted and could not keep weight on when I had this job. I was in awe of the conditioning of some of the more experienced people on patrol (John, Bobby, Travis, Jason, Brent, Steve, Lindsay, Chris, CJ, etc.).After the avi control routes are done, there is a ton of work to do on the hill on a snow day. EVERYTHING needs to be shoveled out. I even remember for a few days putting on rope and harness to shovel off the steep (metal) roofs of the main lodge. All day, for a few days.When I started, I was a pretty good skier. I'd been skiing since age 4, raced in high school, raced in college, even raced in grad school. I'd already logged more than my 10,000 hours (see Gladwell's Outliers) and thought I was as good as I was ever going to get. But those 115 days of skiing, not getting to choose where you skied or when you skied or through what you skied, or carrying what while you skied, really upped my game and made me a better skier.I'm not sure my Mammoth experience is similar to working at other mountains. E.g. I spent a season at Alta (not on patrol), and after a big snow they open the mtn in stages over the course of 5 days or so after the storm. Mammoth is shaped such that the top flows into everything else, so they can't really do that: you work and work until everything you can open is open. Until this year (2013-14 season), patrollers at Mammoth were not allowed to have facial hair: it was kinda like the marines, rookie hazing and all (by a few). At other mountains I've seen packs of patrollers in uniform all free-skiing together (on a fresh snow day when there was obviously plenty of work to be done), which would never happen at Mammoth when I worked there. So maybe the job is more fun and less hard other places. Maybe more fun and just as hard. Can't say, but I expect every season at every mountain is a little different.Ski town life was great, days off I'd ski the resort, go backcountry skiing in the amazing Eastern Sierra, or head the 39 miles down to Bishop and go bouldering or climbing in the sun. I lived in a beautiful cabin in what felt like deep woods. It often required a shitload of shoveling just to get to the front door, and was heated only by a woodstove, so after said shitload of shoveling, I often had to start a fire and sit in the freezing cold for 30 minutes until the place warmed up: that may have contributed to the sense of how tough the job was. But overall it was a really great year. If I ever feel like risking my life for minimum wage (or thereabouts) again, I'd love to head back.
How do I work out when it is too hot to feel like doing anything?
—I can relate! The CrossFit box I go to gets super hot in the summer.But I mean, it’s always something isn’t it?Too hot outside, it’s snowing, etc…If you’re dedicated to fitness, then these are things you look at in hindsight: “I braved the weather when I went to the gym earlier today” for example.Just go.If it’s hot outside, use a gym that has air conditioning. If you go to a gym without air conditioning, push yourself to either go really early that day or much later when the sun is down, or just take a deep breath and just go. Yes, it might suck, and sure, you might not be able to do your very best that day…but both of these options are much better than not going. And most likely you won’t be the only one at the gym. You’ll be surrounded by like minded people. Heck, maybe you’ll make a new friend that you can bond over braving the weather to get your workout in! #positivityAt the end of the day, you should be looking to avoid excuses (yes - weather is likely just an excuse). Don’t ever let something like hot weather to deter you from hitting your fitness goals.
What is the best way to fill out a job resume with no work experience?
You are beeped about an opening that is the dream job you have been waiting for. What is next? You apply, qualify and grab the job. Wish it was as simple as writing or saying the above three words. There will be one or the problem that can be a hurdle to your job search. Say, this time it demands a relevance experience and you literally have no experience to justify it.Whether you are a career changer or a recent graduate with no internships under your belt to highlight, there are still a few things that would make you look as qualified as possible.Here are somethings that can help you get the job. These are:Transferable and Relevant SkillsWhen you do not have an experience to support your application, then it is always better to use a skill based resume. Instead of using the space to confuse the employer with irrelevant information, start with a skill based resume with relevant or transferable skills taking the most of the space of your resume.Try and identify the skills that you can use for the job you are applying to. If you have work experience then you can pick the skills you have developed from the previous experiences. As a recent graduate find skills that helped you through a school project successfully. Spot this section right under the education and qualification section in your resume.Related Side/Academic ProjectsDo not doubt your academic projects. They are fair game and definitely deserve a place in your resume. Similarly list down other side projects you must have done after college that are relevant to this job application. As long as you are labelling your work experience as project work, you are free to include as many projects as you think are relevant.A better way to include all your projects under one sub-heading that does not confuse the employer is by creating a separate projects section. It is a myth that only full time experiences can be listed on your resume. You can list whatever you think is relevant for this application.A Cover Letter That Displays Your EnthusiasmA cover letter is not a part of your resume, but makes a strong impact if it is included in your job application. Coupling a resume with a strong cover letter can add an edge to your resume. Especially when you do not have a strong experience section in your resume or you are trying to make a career change.Find a way to connect your passions and life experiences with the vision and mission of the company. Then in your cover letter only try and explain how this will help you hitting the ground once you are a part of the company. You will notice that this link will work for you well especially if you are a recent graduate.Also, a cover letter is the perfect place to build the ladder in between the skills you have learned and what the company needs.Getting into a new line of job is a hard work. You need to spend a considerable time of your resume so that even if you do not have the qualifications, you look qualified. The trick here is to work upon the projects and skills that make you fit for the job. It is okay to break the resume rules at times you are required to keep the hiring manger interested in you.Some Thumb Points to RememberIdentify the qualities that make you fit for the roleMake yourself look irresistible to the employerAll through the resume, speak the same language as you study in the job descriptionFormat your resume perfectly
Why is it that if I fill my ice trays with cold water the ice is difficult to get out, but if I fill them with hot water the ice comes out much easier?
Why is it that if I fill my ice trays with cold water the ice is difficult to get out, but if I fill them with hot water the ice comes out much easier?Water heated in a hot water heater is not suitable to ingest.Don’t use it for drinking, cooking, preparing baby formula, or making ice.It is okay to use for bathing, showering, laundry, washing dishes, and cleaning.The reason that water from the hot water tank is not good to ingest is that it has too many dissolved heavy minerals in it • including lead and many other heavy metals that we should not be swallowing.Fresh water coming in to the house from the water mains in the street has only trace amounts of these metals at first.But they build up in the water tank when the water sits in the tank for long.The metals form scale on the inside of the tank.Then fresh water sits heated in the tank, dissolving the heavy metals to an unacceptable level.When you draw the hot water, it contains more heavy metals than you realize.Boiling the water does not reduce the heavy metal contamination.(1) Don’t use tap water hot from the tank for drinking, making coffee or tea, baby formula, cooking, or making ice • or for any other purpose that gets it inside your body.(2) Start with fresh water that you let run until it is cold • straight from the mains. Don’t ingest even cold water that has been sitting in your indoor pipes until it is lukewarm. (3) Let the cold water run until it is “outdoor” cold and then heat it.(4) To avoid wasting water, let it run until it is outdoor cold, then fill a large pitcher with the cold water. Then use this instead of having to run water for every drink or cup of tea.(5) It is metals and other contaminants you are avoiding, not germs. Boiling the water will not get rid of the metals.(6) Hot tap water straight from the hot water tank is safe to use for washing, bathing, showering, dish washing, laundry, and cleaning. (7) All these uses for hot tap water are safe for the baby too.It’s just not safe for the baby to swallow in any form.(8) Ditto for your pets and fish tank. You can use hot tap water to wash your pets• dishes and bowls, to bathe them, and to clean the fish tank. But use fresh, lead-free water for them to drink and to fill the fish tank.————————Here is a short article from The New York Times about drinking hot tap water:Lead Contamination - Tap Water - Medicine and Health
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