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Program Ownership and Consolidation
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Public Protection


DOE-HDBK-1139/2-2006
Committee; along with the committee's roles, responsibilities, and interfaces. The Steering
Committee represents key user groups from the site and has access to subject matter experts
(SMEs) in such areas as chemistry, chemical engineering, industrial hygiene, transportation, and
fire protection. The Steering Committee serves to keep the CSLM program connected to its
customer base across the site by providing guidance to the CSLM program owners and
organization and keeping them informed about user needs. Likewise, the Steering Committee
members can educate their customers about various CSLM actions, requirements, or
determinations.
Figure 1 (see Append ix) depicts how a typical CSLM p rogram may be implemented at a DOE
site.
4.3.4
Chemical Management Services Contract
A site may choose to employ a Chemical Management Services (CMS) co ntractor to support its
integrated CSLM program. If a site does employ a CMS contractor, all of the above CSLM
principles apply. These principles also apply to sites where there are multiple contractors.
5.0
Chemical Safety and Lifecycle Management Pro gram
Refer to Figure 2 in the Appendix for a flow chart of an integrated CSLM program, including
activity- level components. Note that planning, hazard identification, hazard analysis, and hazard
control steps (which are core functions of ISMS ) are essential steps that must be thoroughly
investigated and completed prior to performing any chemical activity during the lifecycle of the
chemical.
5.1
Contractual Requirements
In conformance with typical DOE contractual requirements, implementation of the CSLM
program should ensure that employees, the public, and the environment are protected from
chemical hazards. This can be accomplished by contractually requiring the contractor to adopt
elements of the CSLM program as described in Sections 5.1, 5.2 and 5.3, and by having the
program implemented through the Steering Committee, the CSLM Manager and line
organizations. Some best practices are recommended below as examples of effective CSLM
program implementation.
5.1.1
Employee protection
The contractor should provide a place and condition of employment that is free from, or
protected against, recognized hazards that cause or may cause sickness, impaired health or well-
being, or significant discomfort and inefficiency among workers.
In order to protect emplo yees from workplace hazards, the CSLM program should provide input
to hazard communication training for all site employees. This training should be graded in
approach so that appropriate information is provided both to the general e mployee and the
chemical worker who is engaged in chemical- related activities everyday. Communication tools
7


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