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  1. if exposure exceeds the acceptable published limits,
  2. chemical weapons may release gases or aerosols that are not recognized upon
  3. chemical weapons present a danger that is much more harder to identify than
  4. protective action distance
  5. After an officer isolates the immediate danger area, the next step is to
  6. operational-level personnel can perform
  7. Evacuate the area if the incident is going to
  8. dangerous chemicals found in meth can be found anywhere in a
  9. Fire creates the potential for an
  10. An officer can establish an Initial Isolation Zone and then a
  11. the most common methods of chemical suicide is
  12. exposure to chemical suicide: HIGH EXPOSURE -
  13. Emergency Response this section has three subsections:
  14. During the critique phase
  15. Technician-level responders can
  16. (BLEVE).
  17. methamphetamine is manufactured by
  18. exposure to chemical suicide: MILD EXPOSURE-
  19. chemical suicide
  20. The notification subsection
  21. The materials used are readily available items such as
  22. exposure to chemical suicide: MODERATE EXPOSURE-
  23. The fire subsection
  24. The ERG is composed of
  25. evacuate the occupants and
  26. the orange section provides
  27. Decontamination protocol for a meth lab incident is the same as
  28. during a chemical suicide DO NOT
  29. a meth lab can be as small as a
  30. DOT has established the
  31. An officer may be able to identify a material using the ERG by finding any one of the following:
  32. Additional information can be gained from
  33. The first aid subsection outlines
  34. Indicators of chemical suicide
  35. On-scene debriefing process:
  36. meth labs can also be
  37. Geographical conditions
  38. use of chemical weapons can result in
  39. The Public Safety section
  40. OSHA regulations mandate a structured termination process, the THREE steps are
  41. Encourage contaminated, conscious victims to move to an
  42. ingredients used to produce meth are typically
  43. if a officer suspects the a lab is present
  44. primary indicator or chemical exposure is
  45. meth labs are not
  46. chemical weapons are capable of causing mass casualties because
  47. In the after-action analysis the agency's goal is to
  48. The blue and yellow sections help the officer
  49. meth labs may produce strong chemical odors like
  50. examples of chemical WMD
  51. The observation of precursors or materials used may be indicators that
  52. common methods used in the manufacture of meth are the
  53. Meth Lab
  54. chemical suicide: Once MIXED:
  55. The ERG gives in-depth
  1. a they should avoid inhaling fumes, making contact with the chemicals, or turning anything on or off.
  2. b nerve agents, and chlorine.
  3. c booby traps.
  4. d soda bottle and as large as a warehouse.
  5. e isolated area and await medical assistance from properly trained and protected personnel.
  6. f evacuate or protect people in the downwind hazard area or within the radius of the incident.
  7. g information about proactive action distances.
  8. h officers provide information on operational Strengths and Weaknesses.
  9. i provides guidelines to all levels of responders. Awareness-level responders must not attempt to extinguish a fire that involves hazardous materials. Normal fire extinguisher
    training is not sufficient to fight a fire that directly involves hazardous materials. Only properly trained and protected people should attempt to fight such a fire. Operational level personnel with the necessary protection and training can accomplish defensive fire attack. Technician-level personnel must conduct an offensive fire attack.
  10. j locations where methamphetamine is manufactured
  11. k boiling liquid expanding vapor explosion
  12. l perform leak control
  13. m 1 Hydrogen sulfide
    2Hydrogen Cyanide
  14. n basic first aid for victims of exposure. Awareness level
  15. o review any weaknesses and implement any additional or corrective training, as necessary.
  16. p spill control if they avoid direct contact with the material and have proper protection. they can also activate the remote shut-off.
  17. q coffee filter, two-liter bottles, blenders, lithium batteries, red-tipped matches, cold tables, camp stove fuels, drain cleaners, brake fluid, and bleach
  18. r rotten eggs or cat urine, and have surrounding areas of dead vegetation.
  19. s can also affect the distribution of any hazardous materials
  20. t calling the emergency contact number on the shipping papers or the emergency response telephone numbers
    listed inside the guide's back cover.
  21. u the destruction of FOOD CROPS, WATER SOURCES, DEATH OF ANIMALS
  22. v color-coded sections.
  23. w the officer is sent for medical evaluation
  24. x also known as: "DETERGENT SUICIDE" is a method of committing suicide by mixing two or more easily acquired chemicals, commonly an acid and a base.
  25. y the RAPID onset of symptoms.
  26. z last for an extended period or could potentially cause a fire or explosion.
  27. aa home, vehicle, vessel, shed, motel, or other location.
  28. ab flammable, volatile explosions, or toxic gases.
  29. ac a small amount of agent can be SPREAD OVER A LARGE AREA. they can be used to target HUMANS as well as PLANTS and ANIMAL LIFE.
  30. ad • the four digit number on the placard or orange panel on the container
    • the name of the material on the shipping papers or packaging
    • the number of the material on the shipping papers or packaging
  31. ae response guidelines related to Potential Hazards, Public Safety, and Emergency Response.
  32. af irritates the eyes, nose, and throat.
  33. ag scientific laboratories in the tradition sense
  34. ah identify the material
  35. ai headaches, dizziness, nausea, vomiting, coughing, and difficulty breathing.
  36. aj these chemicals produce gases that quickly fill an ENCLOSED area. these incidents occur in vehicles, closets, bathrooms, or other small, confined spaces where the concentration of gas can quickly accumulate to lethal levels.
  37. ak United Nations/North American (UN/NA) four-digit numbering system to identify materials.
  38. al for any hazmat exposure
  39. am severe respiratory irritation, severe eye irritation, convulsions, coma, and death.
  40. an an meth lab exists.
  41. ao 1 on-scene debriefing
    2 incident critique
    3 and after action analysis
  42. ap identifies what officers must do immediately when called to a scene, such as activate agency emergency response plans and ensure help is on the way.
  43. aq how far people should stay from a spill
  44. ar Protective Action Zone to prevent people from being exposed in a downwind hazard area.
  45. as explosion or a boiling liquid expanding vapor explosion
    (BLEVE).
  46. at leave the premises immediately
  47. au converting pseudoephedrine or ephedrine through a simple chemical process.
  48. av One pot "shake and bake" method, the red phosphorous method, and the "Nazi" (anhydrous ammonia) method.
  49. aw Fire; Spill or Leak; and First Aid.
  50. ax ~unresponsive or sleeping person in a vehicle
    `warning signs taped to doors or windows
    ` unusual odors such as rotten eggs, sulfur, or burnt almonds
    ` suicide note inside the vehicle
    ` pennies in the area tarnished with residue
    ` yellow-green or white residue on vehicle seat, dashboards or windows
    ` household cleaning or pesticide containers
    ` buckets for mixing chemicals
    ` a vehicle's inside door handles removed
    ` tape or towels sealing a door or air vents
    ` a bag over the subject's head
  51. ay exposure or shortly after
  52. az conventional explosives
  53. ba contains information on notification, protective clothing, and evacuation.
  54. bb attempt to enter the area, or rescue or resuscitate the individual
  55. bc officers are advised of the materials to which they may have been exposed, signs and symptoms of exposure, and who to contact if they notice signs and symptoms of exposure.