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Landmines, Explosive Remnants of War and IED Safety Handbook

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Learning how to avoid landmine and Explosive Remnant of War (ERW) accidents is the responsibility of each individual travelling to a mine / ERW affected area. Employers however, also have a responsibility to ensure that everyone receives proper safety training before they commence working in their new environment. The ‘duty of care’ extends to UN organizations, nongovernme Learning how to avoid landmine and Explosive Remnant of War (ERW) accidents is the responsibility of each individual travelling to a mine / ERW affected area. Employers however, also have a responsibility to ensure that everyone receives proper safety training before they commence working in their new environment. The ‘duty of care’ extends to UN organizations, nongovernmental organizations (NGOs), governments, construction companies, the media, and other private-sector entities that hire people to work in areas where there is the threat of landmines or ERW. The Landmine & ERW Safety Project (LSP) was launched in 2005 to address the need for systematic safety briefings, primarily for aid workers. UNMAS, other UN agencies and some mine-action NGOs jointly developed the Landmine & ERW Safety Handbook (pdf). While mine-risk and ERW awareness education is intended to reach the general public in affected communities, landmine and ERW safety briefings are meant to target institutions and its staff working in hazardous settings. The Landmine & ERW Safety Project (LSP) consists of varying training materials and includes: Handbooks and CDs (2005) - available only in English; and A Landmine and ERW safety brief application for smart phones. The application also possesses a function to enable the reporting of UXO / ERW by anyone possessing a smart phone.


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Learning how to avoid landmine and Explosive Remnant of War (ERW) accidents is the responsibility of each individual travelling to a mine / ERW affected area. Employers however, also have a responsibility to ensure that everyone receives proper safety training before they commence working in their new environment. The ‘duty of care’ extends to UN organizations, nongovernme Learning how to avoid landmine and Explosive Remnant of War (ERW) accidents is the responsibility of each individual travelling to a mine / ERW affected area. Employers however, also have a responsibility to ensure that everyone receives proper safety training before they commence working in their new environment. The ‘duty of care’ extends to UN organizations, nongovernmental organizations (NGOs), governments, construction companies, the media, and other private-sector entities that hire people to work in areas where there is the threat of landmines or ERW. The Landmine & ERW Safety Project (LSP) was launched in 2005 to address the need for systematic safety briefings, primarily for aid workers. UNMAS, other UN agencies and some mine-action NGOs jointly developed the Landmine & ERW Safety Handbook (pdf). While mine-risk and ERW awareness education is intended to reach the general public in affected communities, landmine and ERW safety briefings are meant to target institutions and its staff working in hazardous settings. The Landmine & ERW Safety Project (LSP) consists of varying training materials and includes: Handbooks and CDs (2005) - available only in English; and A Landmine and ERW safety brief application for smart phones. The application also possesses a function to enable the reporting of UXO / ERW by anyone possessing a smart phone.

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