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					Lockout/Tagout Training
        Division of Facilities
        Construction and
        Management

        2001
Energy Control Program
    Training Review
 At the end of this training you will
  be required to complete an on-line
  quiz.
 Please review the information until
  you feel comfortable with it.
Every year
hundreds of
people are injured
or killed when the
equipment they
are working on
accidentally turns
on.
These injuries and deaths
could have been
prevented by using a
lockout/tagout.
The purpose of DFCM’s
Lockout/Tagout
Program is to protect
you.
At the completion of this training
you will be able to:
   Be aware of different types
    of energy.
   Recognize energy sources in
    the workplace.
   Conduct a lockout/tagout.
   Know the limitations of
    tags.
There are many types of energy
present in facilities managed by DFCM

 Hydraulic
 Electrical
 Chemical
 Mechanical
 Thermal
 Pneumatic
Each of these types of energy
poses hazards if adequate
precautions are not taken.
Lockout/Tagout Procedures
Every time
equipment that
relies on energy
to operate is
worked on it
MUST be locked
or tagged out.
An exception to this rule is when
you are working on a piece of
equipment that can only receive
energy through a plug.

If you have continuous control of
the cord and plug, no
lockout/tagout is necessary.
Work Request

You should be able to tell
from your work request
if a lockout/tagout will
be necessary.
If you are unsure about
whether a lockout/tagout
is required, check with
your supervisor
  Begin a Lockout/Tagout Log

Lockout/Tagout Logs are available at each facility. If a
Lockout/Tagout is necessary for your work order, get a
Log and complete the necessary information such as
equipment number, name, etc.
Sometimes you may not have access to a Log before you
work on equipment. In this case, complete your
assignment and then fill out a Lockout/Tagout Log after
you are done.
Gather necessary equipment

Every person has a lock
assigned to them for locking out
equipment. This equipment
protects you!
A variety of additional
lockout/tagout devices are
available. Choose one that is
appropriate to your needs.
   Notify affected employees
Tell co-workers and
other people who
are effected by the
shutdown of
equipment that you
are beginning a
lockout/tagout.
Complete a tag
with the necessary
information
Prepare the equipment for
shutdown
Isolate energy sources
    Place the lock and tag

Equipment that
can receive a
lock, must be
locked out. Tags
are not substitutes
for locks.
Test and make sure
the equipment you are
working on is not
energized.
Complete repairs or
maintenance and
remove the
lockout/tagout
Re-energize and test the
equipment
Remove tools and equipment
from the work area.
Notify affected employees


           Let employees affected by
           the lockout/tagout know
           that it has been completed
           and removed.
Complete the Lockout/Tagout Log
   Different types of
    machinery may need
    different types of
    equipment to lock it
    out.
   Make sure that you
    have the right
    equipment to perform
    the lockout/tagout.
Review of Lockout/Tagout
    Obtain work order
    Begin Lockout/Tagout Log
    Gather equipment
    Notify affected employees
    Prepare equipment for shutdown
    Isolate energy sources
    Place the locks and tags
    Test equipment and make sure the equipment is
     not energized
    Complete repairs or maintenance
    Remove lockout/tagout
    Re-energize and test the equipment
    Remove tools and equipment from the work area
    Notify affected employees
    Complete a Lockout/Tagout Log
This is a
photograph taken
of an electrical
panel that was not
locked out. Instead
of a proper
lockout/tagout, red
tape was placed
over the breakers.
You must use DFCM’s
Lockout/Tagout policy when
working on equipment.

Corrective action may be
taken when required safety
procedures are not followed.
    Group Lockout/Tagout
Frequently more than one person will work
on a piece of equipment. In such cases each
person should attach his or her lock to the
equipment. Hasps, which are available at
all facilities, can hold several locks at a
time.
This protects everyone working on the
equipment since the equipment can’t be
energized until every lock has been
removed.
     Contractors
At times contractors will
also work on equipment.
They must use a
lockout/tagout program
that protects them, as
well as you. If you have
questions about a
contractor’s
lockout/tagout process,
check with your
supervisor.
   Tags
If equipment can’t be
locked out, tags must be
used.
WARNING
 Tags don’t provide the physical
  restrain provided by a lock.
 Tags are not to be lifted.
 Tags must be legible.
 Tags must be securely fixed in an
  obvious location.
 Tags can’t be reused.
Review
 Energy can be deadly.
 Following the Lockout/Tagout
  Program can protect you from
  injury.
 Correct lockout/tagouts include the
  actions which have been described.
 Tags do not provide the same level
  of protection that locks do.
Congratulations!
 You have now completed the
  Lockout/Tagout Training.
 Click to take the On-line Quiz when
  you are ready.

				
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