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Incident Safety Officer
Terms in this set (19)
Ch. 1: The individual assigned by the fire chief as the manager of the health and safety program,.
Ch. 1: A member of the command staff responsible for monitoring and assessing safety hazards or unsafe situations and for developing measures to ensure personnel safety.
Ch. 1: An incident response system developed by the Department of Homeland Security
Ch. 1: An incident response system developed by the National Wildfire Coordinating Group
Ch. 1: A mental health disorder that can develop in individuals who have experienced a terrifying ordeal that involved physical harm or the threat of harm.
Ch. 7: A mental model that suggests that many quick decisions are made using mental templates from previous experiences that fit the images that you are currently witnessing.
Ch. 7: The degree of accuracy to which one's perception of his or her current environment mirrors reality.
Ch. 7: Physical property whose loss will cause harm to the community.
Ch. 7: The process of observing others to develop knowledge, skill, or experience base.
Ch. 8: The area surrounding a warm zone that is used for an incident command post, support-agency interfacing, and staging of personnel and equipment.
Ch. 8: Electrical energy that has established a path to ground through the earth and that is now energizing the ground.
Ch. 8: The unintended and often sudden release of stored, residual, or potential energy that will cause harm if contacted.
Ch. 8: The area immediately surrounding a hazardous area that can be considered an immediately dangerous to life and health (IDLH) environment requiring appropriate PPE, accountability procedures, and a standby rapid intervention crew.
Ch. 9: An individual's gradual process of becoming accustomed to an environment.
Ch. 9: The efforts to alter or adjust the environment, worker relationship, or task to reduce injury potential.
Ch. 9: The process of using external methods or devices (e.g., hand and forearm cold water/ice immersion, covering the head and neck with cold wet towels, and gel cooling vests) to reduce elevated body core temperatures.
Ch. 9: An incident that involves an unusually gruesome situation, serious firefighter injury, firefighter death, or other potential psychological stress.
Ch. 8: The area in which no responders are allowed to enter, regardless of PPE, due to dangerous conditions.
Ch. 8: The area surrounding the hot zone where personnel, equipment, and apparatus are operating in support of an operation.
THIS SET IS OFTEN IN FOLDERS WITH...
Medical Protocols: Section 1
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Fire Officer Principles and Practices
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