2ID REG 56-4 PDF

Appendix 5 to K, Season Specific Hazards.. Appendix 6 to K, Accident Reporting Appendix 7 to K, Vehicle Commander Duties.. Appendix 8 to K, Vehicle Safety Equipment

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This banner text can have markup. Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Command Safety Philosophy "First, soldiers are responsible for acting and operating in a safe manner.

It is a critical combat discipline. Second, leaders must assess every operation to identify unacceptable risk and establish effective controls. Third, good training develops proficiency which leads to safer operations. We train hard to keep soldiers alive in combat; we must work equally hard to preserve their lives and health in peacetime.

An unplanned event that causes personnel injury or illness, or property damage. As of: 30 Sep. Indiscipline: A soldier knowingly chooses to violate a military standard or safety rule.

Poor PMCS procedures. No supervision during PMCS. Operators Manuals 's : Apply to aM equipment; weapons, vehicles, radios, aircraft, stoves, etc. Remember the deficiency you find and correct may save a life.

Simply put, leaders can reduce human error by establishing sound standards and consistently enforcing them. Failure to enforce a standard serves to establish a new, lower standard that may one day result in an accident.

All tactical vehicles whether single or in convoy must travel in the right hand lane at all times except; 2. Seat belt wear is mandatory for all vehicle occupants in vehicles with fixed seats.

All personnel riding in a tactical vehicle north of TDC or during any tactical road movement will wear the kevlar helmet. Kevlar helmets are required when operating or riding in the passenger seat of all tactical vehicles LMTV and above regardless of the type of travel.

Kevlar helmets will also be worn while riding in the back cargo area of any vehicle i. Not allowed to retest for a period of one year. References: 2ID Reg. If KNP and the other vehicle leave and military police have not arrived, stay there. Today's NCO is the front-line trainer and role model for our soldiers and the motivating force for driving down accident losses.

In their haste, they decided to forego a safety briefing. The NCOs failed to brief the convoy route, catch-up speed, and hazards of night movement. They also failed to ensure their soldiers were using seatbelts.

In the confusion of the hasty departure, one vehicle lost sight of the vehicle in the front, hit a guardrail, and overturned. As the number one canonneer knelt in front of the breech of his howitzer to close the firing lock, the howitzer fired, striking him in the face. The speeding automobile ran off the road and slid sideways almost feet. The car flipped twice and hit a tree, killing both occupants who were not wearing seatbelts.

The drunk driver was an off-duty NCO. My two basic responsibilities will always be uppermost in my mind— accomplishment of my mission and the welfare of my soldiers. We must pass that along. Effective leaders identify hazards in night movements and take the proper steps to mitigate those hazards.

Teaching and enforcing standards prevents young soldiers from screwing-up crew drills and injuring themselves or others. Disciplined soldiers wear their seatbelts.

The driver's instinct is to stretch out his leas to brace for the imnact but During the third tenth of a second. Red: Travel is restricted to emergency vehicles only. Black : Travel is restricted as roads are impassable. Remember weather conditions can change quickly.

Drivers learn the knowledge and skills needed to avoid preventable collisions. About two- thirds of all collisions are considered to have been preventable. Not time on the road hurrying from one place to another, but time lost due to injury and car damage. Money lost due to injury car damage, traveling from one place to another, and lost work time.

The characteristics of a defensive driver are the same characteristics that apply to many aspects of our lives. The five most important characteristics of a defensive driver: On e 1. Knowledge Defensive drivers take time to educate themselves about safe driving techniques.

They know how to recognize hazards and collisions. They know the traffic laws in their area. This knowledge helps them know how to act correctly and quickly in traffic situations.

They also know how to properly maintain their vehicles in a safe operating condition. Alertness Defensive drivers are alert, both to traffic conditions and to how their own mental and physical conditions may affect their driving. They pay attention to the traffic situation to the front, side and rear, glancing in rear and side view mirrors many times a minute. They give all their attention to the task of driving. Foresight Defensive drivers know their worst enemy is the unexpected.

They never assume the other driver will do the right thing. They anticipate hazards by scanning the road to size up the traffic situation as far ahead as possible.

In this way they are able to prepare for hazards rather than simply react to them. They practice long-range foresight by keeping their vehicle well- maintained, by checking them before driving, and by always wearing a safety belt. Judgment Good drivers use common sense and knowledge to make decisions wisely and quickly. They maintain control of their behavior, resisting the temptation to make risky maneuvers to get somewhere faster or to outmaneuver other drivers.

They pass only when it is safe, and always look for the safest, rather than the speediest, alternative in any traffic situation. They are courteous, even when other drivers are not.

Skill Defensive drivers develop the skills necessary to operate a vehicle properly and safely. They know the safe and legal way to make turns, change gears, brake and pass. They can "listen" to their cars for signs of engine trouble and they can perform simple emergency repairs, such as changing a tire.

The message they are usually sending is get out of my way. This driver tends to think of driving as a race and wants to get to the finish line first. The Speeder Some speeders just like to drive fast.

Others drive that way because they are a little behind schedule. Can't manage time wisely. If you are this type of driver learning defensive driving techniques might be a way to boost your confidence.

Some are fatigued before climbing into the cab. The Good Driver tries to be aware of these tendencies and balance them with extra caution and common sense. They pay attention to what is going on around them and practice courtesy and defensive driving. Roadside Checks Most common deficiencies found are. Dispatch is to old. Not present. I am a Warrior and a member of a team. I serve the people of the United States and live the Army Values. I will always place the mission first.

I will never accept defeat. I am disciplined, physically and mentally tough, trained and proficient in my warrior tasks and drills. I always maintain my arms, my equipment and myself. I am an expert and I am a professional.

I stand ready to deploy, engage, and destroy the enemies of the United States of America in close combat. I am a guardian of freedom and the American way of life. I am an American Soldier.


2ID REG 56-4 PDF

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Embed Size px x x x x Unit tactical convoy movements through congested areas will occur at night. Commanders additionally will reduce risk by conducting movements during non-peak hours. This policy imposes following restrictions:. No movement of tactical wheeled vehicles convoys during hours of on weekdays per 2ID Reg

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