Risk Assessments and RA Worksheets
A good Risk Assessment is the key to ensuring your event or activity is using risk management.
The tools on this page will help you effectively use the CAPF 160, CAPF 160S, and CAPF 160HL as you perform your risk assessment. These forms will guide the process, but it is important to remember that a "risk assessment" is not just a form to fill out. Risk assessments are how you perform the first three steps of risk management for your activity: 1) Identify Hazards, 2) Assess Risks, 3) Develop Controls & Make Decisions.
NOTE: Refer to CAPR 160-1 for requirements and guidance regarding use of the following forms.
The Risk Assessment Forms
CAPF 160, Deliberate Risk Assessment Worksheet. This risk assessment form is primarily for large events or activities, and will guide the risk management process from the identification of hazards, through the final steps of evaluating the effectiveness of your risk management efforts. Refer to CAPR 160-1 for guidance.
CAPF 160S, Real Time Risk Assessment Worksheet. This "short form" is designed for smaller activities, like a squadron outing, cleaning the hangar, or a quarterly cadet fitness test. It can also provide a guide for briefing your risk management plan to all the participants at your activity. Refer to CAPR 160-1 for more information.
Intermediate Risk Management. This briefing, which will become the new "Intermediate Risk Management" training module, provides some background on the importance of integrating risk management into your activity, as well as guiding you through completion of the CAPF 160. You can access it here for information, or you can go to the AXIS LMS to take the course for credit.
The "5 M's"
The "5 M's" ... A Guide to Risk Assessments. This guide will explain a bit more about how the 5 M's can help guide your risk assessment, ensuring you look for ALL the hazards that may affect your activity.
OSHA Heat Safety Resources
OSHA's "Water, Rest, Shade" Page. CAPR 160-1 highlights the increased risk of operations and activities in hot and humid conditions. OSHA provides some excellent guidelines on that may be used as risk controls to help reduce the risk of heat-related and dehydration mishaps. There are also smartphone apps that help you determine the heat index for your location, and provide some good resources for preventing, and responding to, heat illness. Click on your choice below to download the App.
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