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Operator and Driver Induction


Induction Instruction​

  1. Watch all the videos

  2. Carefully read the content of this induction

  3. Answer all questions when asked

  4. Ask questions if you need help

  5. Finish by filling in your name and sign the confirmation statement

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Welcome to JET Excavators and Trucks!

"The Most Trusted Name in Earthmoving"

Since 1999, JET has applied a relationship-based approach to business. These relationships have been formed by team members who have embodied the values espoused in a Growth Mindset, Quality in their work, Teamwork, and being able to Adapt to change. 

Joining the JET team, we expect that your decisions, behaviours, and actions reflect these values. We believe that our shared values must guide all our decisions, behaviours, and actions. Our values include the following;


We believe in putting people first.

Your Safety | Our Customers | Our People | The Community / The Environment


We believe that innovation is the lifeblood of progress, catalyzing creativity and inspiring solutions to complex challenges. 

Your Safety | Our Customers | Our People | The Community / The Environment


We believe that change and growth happen at the speed of trust. 

Your Safety | Our Customers | Our People | The Community / The Environment

How are decisions made at JET?


All Operators and Drivers are part of the Operations Team. Your line manager is the Operations Manager (Kayla Elers). As your line manager, the Operations Manager will address the following areas with you;


  1. Employee feedback

  2. Employee performance

  3. Employee complaints

  4. Providing further information on your contract


Important Note:

The Operations Manager oversees the day-to-day business operations. If you require clarification regarding the job you are allocated, please call (07) 3841 3337 and speak to an Allocator.

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Duties of Drivers and Operators


The following list of duties and responsibilities is for the protection, success and safety of operators, team members and the broader community in which we work. 

Step 1: Before you arrive on site

  1. Plan your route (this needs to be done the day before)

  2. Make sure your machine and truck are clean, washed down and look presentable

  3. Before using your truck, plant or equipment, make sure you conduct a prestart

  4. Make sure you have

  • Long PPE, a Complete oil spill kit,

  • tickets, licence, and VOC

  • Plant Hazard Assessment

  • JET WHS Folder

Step 2: When you arrive on site

  1. Be positive in all that you say and do

  2. Be early (at least 15min early). If you are going to be late, you need to call the site contact and let them know. If you are more than 30 min late, you must let the Allocators know.

  3. Find your site foreman or site supervisor and introduce yourself. Make sure you understand what you need to do.

  4. Before you start, make sure your machine is fueled and greased

  5. When working around underground or overhead services, ensure you are aware of all the exclusion zones.

  6. Take five to identify any hazards.

Step 3: While you are on the job

  1. Always be calm and cooperative when interacting with others

  2. Monitor hazards and the controls you have in place to keep you and everyone around you safe

  3. Be attentive and work hard

  4. Follow your site contacts instructions

  5. If the customer wants you back the next day. Make sure that all orders are called through to the Allocations team.

Step 4: Finishing up for the day

  1. Complete your job docket and have it signed by the site supervisor

  2. Make sure the following information is on the docket

  • Machinery used for the day

  • How long were any attachments used for

  • Tolls that were used during the course of work for the customer

  • If tipping was done, the tipping section of the docket must be completed with the name of the tip site, the account that was used, and the type of fill by counting how many loads were taken


Details of your next job will be sent via text each day. If you do not receive a text please call the Office on 07 3841 3337.

The text message will state the following:

  • job address

  • start time

  • attachments (if applicable)

  • site contact

  • tipping information (if applicable)

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Welcome to JET's Safety Induction

JET Excavators and Trucks Pty Ltd is committed to conducting and behaviour that builds people, sustains strong management systems and provides an opportunity for all its stakeholders to succeed.


Everyone has a right to a safe workplace — and everyone has a role to play in keeping it safe. It's important that you understand what your rights and responsibilities are, as well as the rights and responsibilities of supervisors and employers.


We are committed to maintaining the highest standards of professionalism, honesty, integrity, and fairness.

Our Management Plans, Policies and Procedures set out the standard of behaviour expected of all workers. It is based on the values that guide our decisions, behaviours, and actions.


JET Excavators and Trucks believe that ALL incidents are preventable. Our success depends entirely on everyone working with JET taking responsibility for their safety and those around them.


Risk Normalisation


Risk Normalisation is where risky or dangerous behaviours or practices gradually become acceptable over time.


What can cause Risk Normalisation?


  1. Accepting unsafe situations because they have not caused an incident before;

  2. Taking shortcuts or speeding up work to try and be efficient or meet deadlines;

  3. Workplace dilemmas were doing the right thing may mean going against management or colleagues;

  4. Pressure to reduce costs or lack of resources (e.g. human and capital) required to perform work safely;

  5. Poor company safety culture; and

  6. Complacency, indiscipline, or a conscious decision by employees to ignore safe working procedures.

Shared Responsibility


We all have a shared responsibility to foster a safe working environment. Under the Work Health & Safety Act these responsibilities are outlined as follows;




Under the Act, all workers have a responsibility to protect the health, safety, and wellness of themselves and others. To achieve this, JET Excavators and Trucks requires our team of workers to:


  • Comply with safe working procedures, and follow all reasonable directions given by Supervisors and Managers

  • Use and maintain appropriate personal protective equipment, safety systems, and emergency equipment, as directed or required in procedures

  • Assist with hazard identification, the preparation of risk assessments, and the implementation of control measures to reduce the risk of harm

  • Report hazards, near misses, incidents, and illnesses to your supervisor

  • Support a positive safety culture and participate in discussions about health, safety, and wellness at JET Excavators and Trucks


You have the right to a safe and healthy work environment, including:

  • safe machinery and structures

  • instruction, training, and supervision

  • any necessary safety equipment

  • consultation about safety in the workplace

  • workers compensation.


You also have the right to:

  • speak up about work conditions

  • say no to unsafe work.



Supervisors have responsibility for the health, safety and wellness of anyone under their supervision. This may include staff, students, volunteers, contractors and visitors. To meet their ethical, moral and legal duties, JET Excavators and Trucks supervisors are responsible for the following: 


  • Allocating sufficient resources for health and safety management

  • Providing relevant health, safety and wellness information, induction, training and effective supervision

  • Ensuring the work environment, methods of work and plant and equipment are effectively maintained and safe from causing workers harm, injury or illness - whether physical or psychological.

  • Establishing and maintaining safe systems of work and effective emergency procedures

  • Implementing a risk management program, ensuring required risk assessments are being completed, and monitoring the application of appropriate and effective risk control measures

  • Implementing a scheme for hazard and incident follow-up, ensuring hazards, injuries, illnesses and incidents are reported and investigated, and that corrective actions are implemented to ensure no future worker is harmed.​

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House Keeping


Annual Leave:

All leave must be requested and approved by the Operations Manager (Kayla Elers)2. All annual leave requests should be made with 14 days' notice where possible.

Sick Leave:

If you are sick, you must inform the Allocators as soon as possible. Early notification of your availability will help Allocators find a replacement to complete your job allocation. If you have a doctor's appointment, please let the team know so they can cover your job allocation while you are away. 


You must wear the following Personal Protective Equipment while you are working;


1. Steel cap safety boots - supplied by the employee

2. Long Sleeve Hi-vis Shirt (JET Branded) - supplied by JET

3. Long Pants - supplied by an employee

4. Hard hat with a wide brim (if applicable) - supplied by the employee

5. Safety Glasses - supplied by JET

6. Hearing protection - supplied by JET

7. Sunscreen - supplied by the employee

8. Gloves - supplied by JET

9. Wide-brim sun hat - supplied by the employee


Any items that are supplied by JET can be requested from an Allocator. If you need any replacement Hi-vis Shirts, Safety Glasses and Gloves, please request a replacement by contacting an Allocator.


During your employment, you may be required to undertake additional training. Your manager will assess the need for training. If training is required, you are expected to participate. 


Wage Payment Arrangments:

1. Your pay cycle will be from Wednesday to Tuesday each week.

2. All dockets need to be before 8 am on the Wednesday of each week

3. Wages are verified from your docket hours.

4. If you submit your docket late, the late docket will be added to your pay in the next pay cycle


Rain Days:

1. If your job is rained out, please call the office to receive alternate tasks.

2. Alternate tasks may include; cleaning machines/cars/trucks and assisting the workshop team


All Drivers and Operators are paid a Maintenance Allowance. This allowance pays for your time when you are engaged in the following;


1. Cleaning your machines and truck each day 

2. Inspecting and reporting wear and tear or damage to your truck or machines

3. Greasing your machines and checking oil levels


Please regularly check the following:


  • Tyre tread on your Truck and/or Skid Steer (if applicable)

  • Track wear and tension on your Excavator and/or Posi Track

  • Brakes, steering, seat belt, indicators, reverse lights, headlights, check for oil leaks, condition of hoses

  • Safety pins, reverse beepers, hoist alarm, fire extinguisher, safety beacon, condition of straps and rachets 

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Workplace Hazards


We all need to be aware of hazards, so we implement controls that help everyone go home safely. Knowing what hazards there are will help you, your team, and your supervisors know if unsafe conditions need to be fixed. You must identify all hazards to workers — even if they seem obvious. 


JET takes a holistic approach to health, safety, environmental and quality management. We believe that all incidents are preventable. Prevention is at the heart of the organisation's Safety Management System and is essential that all team members are not harmed at work. We all have a responsibility to familiarise ourselves with hazards at work. Hazards can be broken up into five areas of focus.

Five General Hazard Areas

  • People - anyone in the workplace (i.e., employees, guests, customers, or contractors)

  • Equipment - includes machinery, tools, devices

  • Materials - liquids, solids, gases, etc.

  • Environment - noise, radiation (non-ionizing and ionizing), humidity, temperature, atmospheres, workshop design, workstation design, and plant, vehicles, and truck design

  • System - flawed policies, programs, plans, processes, procedures, and practices

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Everyone has a right to a safe working environment. Review this next section and ensure you understand your role and JETs to ensure we all go home safe! 
JET has established 12 Safety Rules that are not negotiable. Please review these rules and ask questions before agreeing to abide by them.

Your Requirement

I will always confirm the location of underground services before beginning any excavation.


What Should I Do?

  • Ensure you have identified the location of any underground services before starting work using DBYD and/or GPR.

  • If there is any uncertainty around the location of underground services, then determine the most appropriate control measure, including using a service locator, spotters, hand digging using a non-conductive shovel or vacuum excavation. 

Your Requirement

I will never work within the exclusion zone of overhead services without an authorised person in place.


What Should I Do?

  • Identify any overhead services and determine the exclusion zone before starting work. 

  • Contact relevant Utility providers for guidance if work within the exclusion zone is required. 

  • Ensure that services are isolated if work is to be undertaken within the energy providers' requirements of overhead services. 

  • Ensure you are in constant communication with a competent spotter whenever you are required to work within an exclusion zone. 

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Your Requirement

I will always speak up and call out unsafe practices.


What Should I Do?

  • Understand that you will not be blamed for reporting unsafe acts or conditions at JET Excavation.

  • Understand that reporting is anonymous.

  • Report situations without fear of retribution from JET Excavation for reporting the conditions.

Your Requirement

I will never leave an excavation/earthworks in a state which may create a risk to persons or property.


What Should I Do?

  • Always ensure excavations have adequate benching/battering/shoring in place.

  • Always ensure adequate barricading is in place when leaving an excavation unattended.

  • Never store materials or equipment in a way that may create a risk of falling objects or excavation collapse.

  • Define any other hazardous area by a barricade/bunting before departure from the site

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Your Requirement

I will never conduct work near a road or rail corridor without control measures in place.

What Should I Do?

  • Ensure you always follow the traffic management plan for any site you work on.

  • Ensure you maintain an adequate exclusion zone between a live traffic lane.

  • Ensure you have a means of maintaining communication with traffic controllers.

  • Assess if you need a requirement for a swing lock.

  • Obtain permits as required by the site.

Your Requirement

I will never enter the exclusion zone of another vehicle or item of plant without making positive contact with the operator.

What Should I Do?

  • Ensure you always follow the traffic management plan for any site you work on.

  • Ensure you have a means of maintaining communication with all other vehicles and plan items on-site before entering the site.

  • Ensure you use dedicated parking/ laydown areas when provided.

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Your Requirement

I will never operate a vehicle or item of plant where ground conditions may create a risk of rollover.

What Should I Do?

  • Assess ground conditions before you commence operations at the site.

  • Ensure you always follow the traffic management plan for all sites.

  • Ensure you always operate the vehicle or machine according to the manufacturer’s recommendations regarding the gradient and ground conditions.

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Your Requirement

I will always consider the impacts of operation of the vehicle on myself and other road users.

What Should I Do?

  • Keep your license current. Never operate a vehicle if you don’t hold a license.

  • Always wear seat belts.

  • Ensure that the vehicle is fit for purpose. Never overload a vehicle.

  • Report any faults in the vehicle to your supervisor.

  • Never use mobile phones or other devices that may distract when operating a vehicle.

  • Always consider the impact of fatigue when operating a vehicle. Pull over and rest if tired.

  • Consider safety of others when parking a company vehicle. Ensure that the vehicle cannot create hazards for other road users or our own staff when entering or existing the vehicle.

  • Always consider the impact of a rollaway vehicle. Chock the vehicle if required.

  • You must always secure your load in accordance with the NHVR Restraint Guide.

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Your Requirement

I will never conduct lifting operations unless I have been deemed competent by JET to conduct the lift.

What Should I Do?

  • Check with your supervisor before using plant and equipment to lift a load.

  • Ensure you have been deemed competent to conduct the lift.

  • Check the lifting equipment (slings, chains, attachments, lifting points) are appropriate for the lift and have a current inspection tag.

  • Ensure the item of plant is appropriate for the lifting operation and is rated for the load.

  • Never travel under a suspended load or move a suspended load over another person or vehicle.

  • Ensure there is an exclusion zone set up along the path of travel and no person or vehicle is within the exclusion zone.

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Your Requirement

I will always ensure I have adequately restrained a load before transport.

What Should I Do?

  • Follow the Load Restraint Guide for loading requirements.

  • Ensure the truck/ramp dimensions and capacity are adequate to safely transport the load.

  • Ensure load restraint devices including chains and webbing are appropriate for the load being secured and in good condition.

  • Ensure all other items fitted to the vehicle (including attachments and tooling) are adequately secured before travelling.

  • Ensure an exclusion zone is created to restricted unintended access to the work area while loading/unloading is taking place.

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Your Requirement

I will always consider the risks of my work on our customers and members of the public.

What Should I Do?

  • You will lower my bucket/tool and turn off the machine if a person enters an exclusion zone of operating plant.

  • You must always isolate your work area from members of the public. This might be through a barrier, signs or other suitable means.

  • You must inform people likely to be affected by your work of the risks that your activities pose to them.

  • Ensure your machine is fitted with a working rotating amber beacon, reverse alarm, and horn.

  • Ensure you have a means of maintaining communication/visibility with any worker required to enter or work within a plant exclusion zone


Your Requirement

I will never use a piece of plant or equipment that I have not been trained or certified on.

What Should I Do?

  • Never operate any plant unless you have been certified competent or are participating in a formal training program.

  • Seek assistance from your supervisor if you haven’t operated an equipment type for some time or are unfamiliar with that make/model of machine.

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We work in a high-risk industry, and you must know what to do in an emergency. Please review the included Emergency Procedures. 

Emergency Procedure

There are a number of incidents that may result in an emergency. Knowing what to do in advance will help you effectively manage the situation. Examples of emergencies and how you deal with them:


  1. Fire

  2. Explosion

  3. Chemical Spill

  4. Medical Emergency

  5. Natural Disaster

  6. Violence


Important Note:


If you are involved in an Accident, Incident or Near Miss you must fill out an Incident Report.

If you spot an unlisted Hazard you must report it through a Risk Assessment or by filling out a Hazard Report.

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In the earthmoving industry, operations often involve the disturbance and displacement of large amounts of soil, rock, and other materials. While asbestos is not typically a focus in this industry, the risk of encountering asbestos-containing materials (ACMs) is always present, especially when working in areas with old structures or historically industrial zones.

The presence of asbestos in the soil can result from various sources. It could be from the demolition or degradation of old buildings containing asbestos, industrial waste disposal, or even naturally occurring asbestos in the rock or soil. When earthmoving operations disturb these areas, asbestos fibers can be released into the air, posing a potential health risk to workers and the surrounding community.

Thus, even within the earthmoving industry, there's a need to understand and implement asbestos procedures, mainly designed around the following steps:

  1. Risk Assessment: Before starting any work, carry out a comprehensive risk assessment to identify any potential ACMs in the working area, especially when dealing with older sites or those with an industrial history.

  2. Safe Work Practices: If ACMs are found, stop work immediately, call your line manager and JET will engage a licensed asbestos removalist to handle the situation.

  3. Regulatory Compliance: JET will ensure your practices align with local, regional, and national asbestos management regulations. These might require notifying appropriate authorities if ACMs are discovered.

  4. Review: JET will regularly review policies, processes, and procedures. 

By incorporating these asbestos procedures into your work practices, you not only protect yourself but also ensure compliance and contribute to the overall well-being of your community. It's essential to remember that handling asbestos should never be taken lightly and must always be conducted by licensed professionals to minimize the associated health risks.

The following will give further guidance if you happen to come across Asbestos in the workplace;

ACM Booking Procedure

ACM Detection Procedure

ACM Register

ACM Safe Work Method Statement

Asbestos Management Plan

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In the event of a fire or explosion, it is important to follow these instructions:

  1. If possible, evacuate the building immediately.

  2. If evacuation is not possible, find a safe place to shelter in place.

  3. Call 911 and report the fire or explosion.

  4. Do not use elevators to evacuate the building.

  5. Follow the instructions of first responders and building management.

  6. Do not re-enter the building until given permission to do so by authorities.

It is also important to be familiar with the fire and emergency procedures specific to your workplace or residence, including the location of fire extinguishers, emergency exits, and designated assembly areas. Regular fire drills and emergency preparedness training can also help ensure that you are prepared to respond quickly and safely in the event of a fire or explosion.

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A chemical spill is the accidental release of a hazardous chemical. It is important to have a plan in place to respond to a chemical spill quickly and safely to minimize the risk of injury or damage to the environment.

Here are the general steps to follow in a chemical spill response procedure:

  1. Alert others in the area of the spill and evacuate if necessary.

  2. Identify the chemical spilled and its hazards. This information can usually be found on the chemical's label or Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS).

  3. Put on appropriate personal protective equipment (PPE), such as gloves, goggles, and a respirator, if necessary.

  4. Contain the spill by using absorbent materials, such as sand or clay, or by building a barrier around it with dikes or other materials.

  5. Stop the source of the spill, if possible.

  6. If the chemical is a flammable liquid, turn off any potential ignition sources, such as lights or electrical equipment.

  7. If the chemical is a corrosive or toxic material, ventilate the area if possible.

  8. If the chemical is gas, move to an upwind location.

  9. If the spill is large or dangerous, call the local fire department or emergency response team for assistance.

  10. Clean up the spill by following the proper procedures for disposal or neutralization of the spilled chemical.

  11. Document the incident, including the chemical spilled, the amount spilled, and the steps taken to clean it up.

It's important to also have a trained team in place before any incident happens, as well as having the right equipment to contain and neutralize the chemical, and also the knowledge of the chemical properties and their hazards.

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Medical emergencies can happen at any time, and it's important to have a plan in place to respond quickly and effectively to minimize the risk of injury or death.

Here are the general steps to follow in a medical emergency procedure:

  1. Call 000 for an Ambulance - the operator will ask you to describe the condition of the injured person and will provide further advice. Remain on the phone.

  2. Assess the situation and determine the person's level of consciousness, breathing, and pulse.

  3. If the person is unresponsive or not breathing, start CPR (cardiopulmonary resuscitation) immediately.

  4. If the person is breathing but unconscious, place them in the recovery position.

  5. If the person is conscious and breathing, but in severe pain or distress, provide first aid as appropriate for the specific condition.

  6. If the person is suffering from severe bleeding, apply direct pressure to the wound with a sterile dressing or a clean cloth.

  7. If the person is having a seizure, protect them from injury by moving nearby objects out of the way and cushioning their head. Do not try to hold them down or put anything in their mouth.

  8. If the person is choking, perform the Heimlich maneuver or back slaps if appropriate.

  9. If the person is suffering from a heart attack or stroke, provide appropriate first aid and administer medications as directed.

  10. Wait for the arrival of emergency medical services, and provide them with all the information you have collected.

It's important to also have a trained team in place, as well as having the right equipment to provide first aid and administer medications. It's also important to have a clear communication plan, in order to get the right help quickly.

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Natural disasters can happen unexpectedly in Australia, and it's important to have a plan in place to respond quickly and effectively to minimize the risk of injury or death in the workplace.

Here are some general steps to follow in a natural disaster emergency procedure specific to Australia:

  1. Be aware of the types of natural disasters common to your area, such as bushfires, cyclones, floods, storms, and earthquakes.

  2. Have an emergency plan in place that includes a designated emergency meeting place, a method of communication with employees and management, and an emergency supply kit.

  3. Stay informed about weather conditions and emergency alerts by listening to local radio and television stations or by signing up for emergency notifications from local authorities.

  4. Be familiar with the emergency procedures in your workplace, including evacuation routes, emergency shut-off procedures, and emergency assembly points.

  5. Have a communication plan in place that includes how to contact employees and their families during an emergency.

  6. Have a plan for how to protect critical infrastructure, equipment, and data during a natural disaster.

  7. Have a plan for how to maintain business continuity during and after a natural disaster.

  8. If a natural disaster is imminent, take appropriate action to protect employees, customers, and property. This may include evacuating the area or taking shelter in a designated location.

  9. Follow the instructions of local authorities and emergency services.

  10. After the natural disaster has passed, conduct a thorough assessment of the damage, and follow the instructions of local authorities regarding the safety of water, food, and other supplies.

It's also important to review and update the emergency plan regularly, provide training to employees on emergency procedures, and provide the necessary resources and equipment to respond to the specific type of disaster.

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JET has a Zero tolerance approach to Violence in the workplace.


If you experience violence or aggression at work in Australia, it's important to take immediate action to protect yourself and others. Here are some steps you can take:

  1. Remove yourself from the situation as soon as possible. If you are in immediate danger, leave the area and seek a safe place.

  2. Contact emergency services by calling 000. Provide your location, the nature of the incident, and any information about the perpetrator, if known.

  3. Notify your employer or supervisor immediately. They are responsible for providing a safe working environment, and they need to know what has happened in order to take appropriate action.

  4. Seek medical attention if necessary. Even if you do not feel injured, it is important to document any physical or emotional effects of the incident.

  5. Report the incident to your workplace health and safety representative or to the relevant state or territory workplace health and safety regulator.

  6. Keep a record of the incident, including the date, time, location, what happened, and any witnesses.

  7. Seek counselling or support services if you need them. 

  8. Participate in any investigations or follow-up actions taken by your employer or the relevant regulatory authorities.

It's important to remember that violence in the workplace is not acceptable and there are laws and regulations in place to protect employees from such situations. You have the right to a safe working environment and should not hesitate to report any incidents or concerns.


JET Excavators and Trucks has prepared a number of Safe Work Method Statements (SWMS) that are to be used in all high-risk work in connection with construction. The primary purpose of an SWMS is to help supervisors, workers, and any other persons at the workplace to understand the requirements that have been established to carry out high-risk construction work in a safe and healthy manner.


  • sets out the work activities in logical sequences

  • identifies hazards

  • describes control measures.

All workers involved in High-Risk Construction Work must make sure;

  • the work is carried out in accordance with the SWMS

  • if the work is not carried out in accordance with the SWMS, the work is:

    • stopped immediately or as soon as it is safe to do so

    • resumed in accordance with the statement

  • all SWMSs are given to the principal contractor prior to work commencing

  • SWMSs are kept so as to be readily available for inspection.

JET has prepared SWMS to ensure that high-risk construction work is carried out in accordance with safe work methods, these include;

Current Safe Work Method Statements:

Excavation Operations

Tipper and Water Truck Operations

Skid Steer/Posi Track Operations

Loading Plant and Equipment on/off Transport Vehicle

Working Under Powerlines

ACM Safe Work Method Statements

Management Plans and Guides

Fatigue Mangement Plan
Load Restraint Guide 2018
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