Provide essential Safety services for Soldiers, Family Members and Civilians. Ensuring a safe and healthful place in which to work and live by delivering a full range of Safety and Occupational Health program elements to the Fort Lee community.
Driver and Motorcycle Training Courses:
Visit the Army IMCOM Registration System (AIRS) to access Driver and Progressive Motorcycle Training at Fort Lee. All of the courses are a part of the Army Traffic Safety Training Program (ATSTP). We also teach the Driver Improvement / Remedial Driver Training. This Army-approved driver improvement course is designed to reinforce positive driving behaviors. Provides military or civilian personnel who while operating a Government Motor Vehicle (GMV), have been convicted or determined to have been at fault in a traffic violation or mishap.
Military Sport Bike Course:
Fort Lee currently offers the Military Sport Bike Rider Course (MSRC). This course is only for Sport Bike Riders. The new standard full motorcycle range is located off of A Avenue and Mahone Avenue.
Continue to check the Army IMCOM Registration System (AIRS) or call 765-3127, 765-3132 for course availability.
Slips, Trips & Falls
Slips, Trips, and Falls continue to be a major hazard to students and personnel alike at Team Lee.
Floors do not usually pose much hazard to their users unless conditions such as rain or snow create wet or icy surfaces. To prevent slips, watch where you are stepping. If the floor is wet, find a way to lessen the hazard. Post “Wet Floor” signs in the area until you mop up the excess water and place a mat in the entranceway.
Damaged steps or misplaced items are major factors in trips. Continuously monitor the condition of the floors and stairways to promptly address any hazards. Also, it is good practice to use handrails while ascending or descending the stairs.
Falls usually occur as a result of tripping or slipping. However, there are other instances when you can fall. For example, it is not advisable to lean back in chairs or to use chairs that have a broken leg. Standing or climbing on unstable surfaces such as tables or shelves can also create a hazard. Practice good judgment. If you cannot perform a duty without climbing, use a ladder.
Probably one of the most important factors in preventing slips, trips, and falls is proper footwear. Choose the right footwear for the job. In addition, footwear should be in good condition. For example, non-slip sturdy footwear should be worn while operating a lawn mower. Not only will the footwear provide protection for your entire foot, the non-slip traction will prevent slipping on grass or gravel as well.
Finally keep stairways and floors free of clutter and obstructions. Nothing should ever be stored on stairways. Extension cords or surge protectors should be positioned in an area with low foot traffic. If an extension cord is used in a high volume area, position a control to eliminate the tripping hazard. Such controls could be a warning sign straddled over the cord or a cord cover.
Make each step you take count.
Prevent needless and often painful slip, trip, and fall injuries.
- Report A Hazard (DA Form 4755)
- Report A Military Injury (DA Form 285-AB)
- DoD Safety & Occupational Health Protection Program (DD Form 2272)
- FT Lee 1051-E
- Deliberate Risk Assessment Worksheet
- Job Hazard Analysis Form (930)
- HAZCOM Inventory Form
- FL Form 385-3 Investigation of Injury/Illness
- Safety & Health Deficiency Report
- Confined Space Entry Permit (937)
- Garrison Commander's Safety Policy
- Fort Lee Policy on PT Road Closure & Safety Precautions for Military Troops Formation
Single Source Safety Document
Or download individual sections below:
|Safety Program Title Page|
|Chapter 1||Safety Program Requirements and Responsibilities|
|Chapter 2||Councils/Committees & Training Requirements|
|Chapter 3||Composite Risk Management (CRM)|
|Chapter 4||Hazard Identification|
|Chapter 5||Investigation and Reporting of Army Accidents|
|Chapter 6||Army Motor Vehicle/Privately Owned Vehicle Accident Prevention Program|
|Chapter 7||Hazard Communication Program|
|Chapter 9||Personal Protective Equipment Program|
|Chapter 10||Confined Space Entry|
|Chapter 11||Radiation Safety Program|
|Chapter 12||Construction Safety|
|Chapter 13||Chemical Hygiene Plan|
|Chapter 14||Bloodborne Pathogen Exposure Control|
|Chapter 15||Ergonomics Program|
|Chapter 16||Indoor Air Quality|
|Chapter 17||Ammunition and Explosives Safety|
|Chapter 18||Safety Awards|
|Chapter 19||Recreation Safety|
|Chapter 21||Emergency Action Plans|
|Chapter 22||Special Emphasis Areas|
|Chapter 23||Range Safety|
- U.S. Army Public Health Command (USAPHC)
- U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC)
- U.S. Occupational Safety & Health Administration (OSHA)
- U.S. Army Combat Readiness Center
- Safety Officer/NCO Toolbox
|Safety Manager:||(804) 765-3132|
|Army Traffic Training Program:||(804) 765-3127|
|Garrison Accident Reporting:||(804) 765-3127|
|Respiratory Protection Program:||(804) 765-3127|
|Indoor Air Quality:||(804) 765-3122|
|Hazardous Communication/Global Harmonized System (GHS):||(804) 765-3122|
|Ammunition & Explosives Safety:||(804) 765-3124|
|Radiation Safety:||(804) 765-3124|
DSN Prefix: 539