inspection and processing, segregation of incompatible materials, spill cleanup, and all other
phases of hazardous materials storage and handling should be covered in this phase. Training in
safety practices should be inherent in this type of training.
9.14 Coordination with Other Installation Activities. Coordination should be maintained
between the storage and material handling or warehousing division and other affected elements
of the installation (e.g., the Command Security Office, the Safety and Health Manager, the
Industrial Hygiene Officer, and the Environmental Protection Office). In this manner, the
installation's overall policies and objectives can be incorporated into the specific training
programs of the separate activities or operations being trained. In addition specific training
policies and procedures mandated by service/agencies can be incorporated.
9.15 Sources of Training Information. The following publications are recommended as
source documents for the development of an installation Hazardous Materials Training Program
and curriculum outline:
A. Federal Regulations.
1. Title 10 CFR, Nuclear Regulatory Commission.
2. Title 29 CFR, Occupational Safety and Health.
3. Title 40 CFR, Environmental Protection.
4. Title 42 CFR, Public Health.
5. Title 49 CFR, Department of Transportation.
B. Codes, Publications, and Standards.
1. American Conference of Governmental Industrial Hygienists (ACGIH).
a. Guidelines for the Selection of Chemical Protective Clothing.
b. Industrial Ventilation.
c. TLV Handbook.
2. ANSI standards pertaining to procedures, equipment, and materials.
3. Association of American Railroads (AAR), Bureau of Explosives (BOE).
a. Emergency Action Guides.
b. Emergency Handling of Hazardous Materials in Surface Transportation.