FORMATION ABIOSH

ABIOSH – ABI6010

International Technical Certificate in Jetty and Terminal Operation Safety

The character of security is multidisciplinary which makes it both complex and inherent to any activity. Its omnipresence in the oil, maritime, transport and port companies is an indicator of performance.

However, the complexity and difficulty of operations, on the one hand, and the constant pressure to respond quickly and efficiently to the dictates dictated by the global market, on the other hand, jeopardize the guarantee and the assurance of the maintenance of said security. .

In order for it to recover its essential character both for the well-being of the staff and for the supremacy of an organization, it is essential to raise awareness about the stakes and advantages that security represents, especially in the fields mentioned here. .

This certification is of a more complete nature, aiming to detail all the specific aspects of all maneuvers specific to the oil, maritime, transport and port companies … The precise procedures of the operations, and in particular those described in the (ISM ) of the International Safety Management Code issued by the program (ISGOTT) based on the guidelines of the International Safety Guide for Tankers and Terminals.

This course covers, on the one hand, all the risks inherent to oil and gas terminals but also on the other, and on the other hand, security measures to be applied to guarantee the complete serenity of all maneuvers.

The training also provides a detailed guide to managing the various safety steps and knowledge of on-site operational standards.

ABIOSH AB6010, precisely meets the needs of all people practicing in the oil, gas, marine or port and having a supervisory role see direction.

HSE STAFF, SUPERVISORS, MANAGERS AND ENGINEERS
HSE MANAGER IN MILEU PETROLIER
PORT MANAGER AND TERMINALS
SHIP MANAGERS AND OFFSHORE SITE
SHIP BUNKERING AND STATION MANAGERS
MANAGER OF TERMINALS AND EXPEDITIONS
CONSULTANTS IN SECURITY AND TRANSPORT
Concrete objectives of this course:

Each participant will have in-depth knowledge of safe operations and management of oil and gas marine terminals.
They will know all the international regulations and requirements for oil and gas marine terminals.
They will be able to apply the appropriate planning techniques in storage, transfer and control systems for oil and gas marine terminals.
They will also be able to discuss various ship operations such as tankers and gas carriers.
Finally, participants will be able to understand and familiarize themselves with some of the following: OHS procedures, terminal safety, O.I.T Convention and O.M.I guidelines, maritime safety and risk assessment.

PART 1 – TERMINAL MANAGEMENT – SAFETY AND SECURITY

ELEMENT 1 – Regulation, Orientation and Legislation

1.1 Regulatory framework of the marine industry

1.2 International Maritime Organization (IMO)

1.3 International Security Management Code (ISM)

1.4 Purpose and Scope of the International Ship and Tank Safety Guide (ISGOTT)

1.5 The International Convention on Load Lines (1966)

1.6 Safety of life at sea (SOLAS)

1.7 STCW Code

1.8 Marine Pollution Convention (MARPOL)

1.9 Maritime Labor Convention (MLC)

1.10 OCIMF Contributions

1 .11 ISPS Code

1.12 Code IGC (International Code for the Construction and Equipment of Ships Carrying Liquefied Gases in Bulk)

ELEMENT 2 – Terminals and Procedures Management

2.1 Management of maritime terminals and safety rules

2.2 Safe Work Practices at Docks and Marine Terminals

2.3 Introduction to Maritime Terminal Management and Self-Assessment (MTMSA)

2.4 Purpose and scope of MTMSA

2.5 MTMSA evaluation procedures

2.6 The 15 elements of the MTMSA

ELEMENT 3 – Risks and Safety at Oil Terminals

3.1 Types of terminal safety accidents

3.2 Case Studies of Jet / Terminal Accidents

3.3 Safety and maintenance of equipment

3.4 OSH Procedures and Site Safety

3.5 Properties of oil and its dangers

3.6 Reliability and maintenance systems

3.7 Design of security failures

ELEMENT 4 – Port and Terminal Security

4.1 Characteristics of marine terminals

4.2 Risks in terminals and security

4.3 ISPS Code and Security Rules

4.4 Design and Validation of Security Plans and Evaluation

4.5 Safety Equipment

4.6 Cost and impact of terminal security

ELEMENT 5 – Study of Marine Terminals

5.1 Control of shipping activities

5.2 External controls

5.3 Human Controls

5.4 Technological controls

5.5 Process Controls

5.6 Endowment of terminals

5.7 Tips on Staffing Levels

5.8 Personnel involved in port / terminal operations

5.9 Tasks undertaken by Terminal / Shore Personnel

5.10 Revised Piers Levels / Other Technology Applications

PART 2 – FAMILIARIZATION WITH VESSELS AND EVALUATION OF TERMINALS AND FOULS

ELEMENT 1 – Jets and Equipment

1.1 Terminals and marine facilities

1.2 Warehouses and tanks (storage bins)

1.3 Arrangement of terminals and docking systems

1.4 Pipes and valves

1.5 Insulation of pipes

1.6 Manifolds of the ship

1.7 Other equipment

1.8 Intrinsic safety

1.9 Pipes

1.10 Access mode

1.11 Mooring

1.12 Hard-Arm Fluid Transfer Equipment

1.13 Design and safety of piers and islands

ELEMENT 2 – Ship Basics Information

2.1 Regulation concerning modern oil tankers

2.2 Crude oil

2.3 Chemical tankers

2.4 Liquefied gas carriers

2.5 Combined carriers

2.6 Personnel on board the ship

2.7 Ship Management

ELEMENT 3 – Mooring and holding

3.1 Mooring forces and devices

3.2 Factors Affecting the Distribution of Restraint Loads

3.3 Mooring equipment

3.4 Management of the mooring system

3.5 Tugs and tanker safety

ELEMENT 4 – Operations concerning the arrival of Ships

4.1 Sizes and types of tank

4.2 Tanker Operations and Safety Guidelines

4.3 Information before arrival

4.4 Summary of safety instructions alongside the berth for all types of tankers along the docks

4.5 Ship and Shore Safety Checklists

4.6 Pollution Prevention Checklists

4.7 Preparation ashore for loading

4.8 Steam Emissions Control

4.9 Disconnection after loading

4.10 Ship unloading preparation

4.11 Ship / Ship Transfer Operations

4.12 Tank Cleaning and Degassing / Inerting Release

4.13 Properties of Hydrogen Sulfide (H2S)

4.14 Static electricity

4.15 Surge voltage

4.16 Inert gas systems

PART 3 – CARGO HANDLING AND EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS

ELEMENT 1 – Cargo Management, Investigations and Sampling

1.1 Types and Categories of Hazardous Materials

1.2 Cargo Handling and Terminal Operations

1.3 HAZMAT Freight Handling and Routing

1.4 Survey Procedures

1.5 Definitions of Cargo Surveying

1.6 Early Departure Procedures

ELEMENT 2 – Tank Washing

2.1 Synchronization issues

2.2 Tank Cleaning Locations

2.3 Tank cleaning methods

2.4 Precautions

ELEMENT 3 – Cleaning Crude Oil (COW)

3.1 History of crude oil washing

3.2 Solvent action

3.3 Benefits of washing COW

3.4 Typical travel

3.5 COW Type of ship

3.6 The washing operation

ELEMENT 4 – Fire Fighting Facility

4.1 Water Resources

4.2 Different types of foams used on hydrocarbon fires

4.3 Equipment and means of firefighting

4.4 Multi-purpose dry powder as extinguishing agent

4.5 Training

ELEMENT 5 – Marine Environment and Pollution Prevention

5.1 Types and Sources of Marine Pollution

5.2 MARPOL and IMO regulations

5.3 Contingency planning contingency plans

5.4 Treatment of accidental spills

5.5 Response to spills and mitigation

5.6 Clean up site and equipment

5.7 Emergency Planning

ELEMENT 6 – Port Assessments

6.1 Information

6.2 Local Regulation

6.3 Navigation in the port

6.4 Port services

Price of the training: 14 000.00 Dhs HT