As it was once said, “The control room of a Process Plant is hours or days of boring places as processes are running smoothly which is now and then punctuated by moments of terrifying nightmare in an instant, due to alarm(s) sounding”.
In this 2-days workshop, delegates will be taught on how to tackle the problem with ‘false positive’ alarms which could over time, tire out the operators or persons involved and thus becoming a risk. Refresher topics on an overview of alarm and its context in the process plants will be introduced firstly followed by class exercises on what makes a good alarm practices and to understand how adding an alarm will instead make the tank for likely to overflow.
There on, Alan will be touching on the heart of alarm management, the troubles, and on how to tackle the issues by guiding the delegates on how to think and come out with proper Alarm Management solutions. These topics will be the heart of this 2-days workshop and Alan will proceed by discussing on how to implement the identified good alarm management solutions in your process plants.
This workshop is ladened with class exercises to help delegates to understand and grasp the topics and by the end of the
Who Should Attend
Engineers, Executives, Supervisors, and Managers especially those who work in Technical & Planning, Production & Operation, Engineering, and HSE departments in Refinery, Tank Terminals and Farms, Chemicals, Pharmaceuticals, and Petrochemical facilities will benefit by attending this course. Professionals who work directly in the Process Safety will derive utmost benefits by tapping and relate with Trainer’s experiences.
Potential job titles (not exhaustive) are listed out as follow:
- HSE Managers
- HSE Engineers
- HSE Coordinators
- Mechanical Engineer
- Process Engineer
- Process Safety Engineer
- Project Engineer
- Reliability Engineer
- Maintenance Engineer
- Maintenance Managers
- Process Safety Managers
- Managers, Engineers, and Supervisors at all levels who are responsible for the safe operation of facilities
Key Learning Objectives
This course is aimed at anyone involved with managing alarms at any chemical or processing plant at operator, supervisor, engineer or management levels. Numerous plants are experiencing excessive alarms all the time, which defeats their purpose as effective safety mechanisms. This is a well-known problem that is being pursued by regulators worldwide. Many standards and documents are available that describe what must be done, but not how to do it. This course is designed to discuss how to tackle the problem and thereby transition to a well-managed plant.
The course is intended to be an open course using generic (non-proprietary) examples and case studies, but can be adapted with site specific case studies if available.
In-house Trainings Available Upon Request. Contact us now at firstname.lastname@example.org