6 December 2006
Including change 1, 7 December 2006
1-4.4.2 Following completion of the JHA and development of the SOP, SOPs shall be
routed through the appropriate chain-of-command and the activity Safety Office for
review and approval. Upon completion of this process, employees shall be trained on
the SOP and a training record shall be maintained by the supervisor:
1-4.4.3 SOPs that have been issued by NAVFAC Activities are available for review at
http://www.navfac.navy.mil/safety and Enterprise Safety Applications Management
System (ESAMS) at https://www.hgwllc.com/ESAMS_GEN_2/LoginESAMS.asp.
VARIANCES FROM NORMAL SAFETY PRACTICES.
Applicability. The safety requirements of this UFC apply to most commonly
encountered working conditions. Occasionally, there might be a need to vary work
practices from these requirements due to unusual or abnormal conditions. An example
might be to permit work on energized equipment. In these cases, the authorized
individual-in-charge must analyze and discuss alternatives with the crew prior to
commencing work. Obtain required approvals according to local directives.
1-5.1.1 For the Navy, all energized work will require written, job specific procedures
approved, in writing, by the Commanding Officer/Executive Officer and considered
necessary to support a critical mission, prevent human injury, or protect property.
1-5.1.2 For the Air Force, all energized work must be authorized by the authority
referenced in AFI 32-1064, Electrical Safe Practices, and considered necessary to
support a critical mission, prevent human injury, or protect property. Energized work
permits are required in advance of work and require as a minimum those items
contained in AFI 32-1064.
WARNINGS AND NOTES. The following definitions apply to "Warnings," and
"Notes" found throughout this UFC.
Warning. An operating procedure, practice, or condition that might result in
injury or death or equipment damage if not carefully observed or followed.
Note. An operating procedure, practice, or condition that is essential to
Note: This is an example of a note.
ELECTRICAL HAZARDS. Electrical hazards are particularly dangerous
because the human body usually does not sense electrical energy until contact is made
and significant injury has already occurred. Workers must always be aware of the