Onsite Emergency Plan (OEP)

Emergency planning is an integral part of the overall loss control programme and is essential for our organization. The same is important for effective management of an accident to minimize the losses to the people and property, both in and around the facility. The important aspect in emergency management is to prevent by technical and organizational measures, the unintentional escape of hazardous materials out of the facility and minimize accidents and losses. Emergency planning demonstrates the organizational commitment to the safety of employees and increases our organization’s safety awareness.


As per the provision stipulated under Section-41 B (4)of the Factories Act,1948 (as amended), Rule 13 (1) of MSIHC Rules, 1989 (1994,2000) and Rule 47 safety precaution , schedule V Power Process, Rule 50 A, Precaution against electrical Hazardous, Rule 52A Protection of equipment, Rule 56 Pressure vessel & Plant, Rule 61, Fire and Rule 62, First Aid & Fire Fighting arrangement of Schedule –I & II of the West Bengal Factories Rules,1958. On-site Emergency Plan with detailed disaster control measures for the installation and workers employed in the plant is being prepared.


The main objective of On-site emergency management plan (On-SEMP) is in emergency management planning is to ensure that everyone knows:
 What are the hazards and risk in the plant
 What and how to do in the event of an emergency; and
 Preparations for potential and unexpected incidents at the workplace.

Disaster Management Plan (DMP)

The first step in preparing a disaster management plan for any chemical process industry (CPI) is to identify and mitigate the conditions that might cause them. In practice, such a plan should start early in the design phase of the chemical facility, and continue throughout its life. The objective is to prevent emergencies by eliminating hazards wherever possible. In-spite of the advances made in knowledge and technology, failure-free design and devices have remained elusive. Even the well designed and inherently safe chemical facility must prepare to control potentially hazardous events that are caused by human or mechanical failure, or by natural forces such as floods or earthquakes. The need for effective technological disaster management programs by chemical facilities and their neighbouring communities became painfully clear in the 1980s, a decade marred by tragic events linked to the manufacture and distribution of chemical products. Unfortunately, several events during this decade, though not on a scale to match the previous one, have nevertheless cast a heavy burden and responsibility on the management. The chemical industry has vigorously responded to these problems in a wide variety of ways. The CPI took actions to improve the reliability of their operations, drew up emergency plans in consultation with the neighbourhood and the regulating authorities and practise emergency exercises regularly to alleviate public fear. Manali Industries in Chennai (Madras) is an exemplary model in India.

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