Changeset 13403 in main


Ignore:
Timestamp:
03/21/17 14:35:34 (3 years ago)
Author:
Tong Zheng
Message:

NTSIP SET UP

Location:
adopters/ut/trunk/src/main/webapps/ibisph-content/xml/query/module/ntsip
Files:
1 added
5 deleted
5 edited

Legend:

Unmodified
Added
Removed
  • adopters/ut/trunk/src/main/webapps/ibisph-content/xml/query/module/ntsip/NTSIPSub.xml

    r13400 r13403  
    8686      </DATA_SOURCES>
    8787      <DATA_NOTES>
    88         <ibis:include href="data_note/NTSIPSub.xml"/>
     88        <ibis:include href="data_note/NTSIP.xml"/>
    8989      </DATA_NOTES>
    9090      <DATA_ISSUES>
  • adopters/ut/trunk/src/main/webapps/ibisph-content/xml/query/module/ntsip/NTSIPVict.xml

    r13401 r13403  
    9292      </DATA_SOURCES>
    9393      <DATA_NOTES>
    94         <ibis:include href="data_note/NTSIPVict.xml"/>
     94        <ibis:include href="data_note/NTSIP.xml"/>
    9595      </DATA_NOTES>
    9696      <DATA_ISSUES>
  • adopters/ut/trunk/src/main/webapps/ibisph-content/xml/query/module/ntsip/data_issue/NTSIP.xml

    r13398 r13403  
    44<DATA_ISSUE>
    55        <NAME>NTSIP</NAME>
    6         <TEXT>Petroleum is not defined as a hazardous substance by NTSIP. As a result, releases of strictly petroleum products are not included in the data. This data only includes acute releases, defined as a spill lasting less than 72 hours. NTSIP is focused on releases that involve an industry. Thresholds for the amount of a substance spilled apply for inclusion into the data.
     6        <TEXT>Petroleum is not defined as a hazardous substance by NTSIP. As a result, releases of strictly petroleum products are not included in the data. This data only includes acute releases, defined as a spill lasting less than 72 hours. NTSIP is focused on releases that involve an industry. Thresholds for the amount of a substance spilled apply for inclusion into the data. 
    77        </TEXT>
    88        <TEXT>For more details on NTSIP go to: [http://www.atsdr.cdc.gov//HS/NTSIP/index.html] or [http://epht.health.utah.gov/epht-view/topic/HazardousSubstance.html ]
  • adopters/ut/trunk/src/main/webapps/ibisph-content/xml/query/module/ntsip/data_note/NTSIPVict.xml

    r13389 r13403  
    11<?xml version="1.0" encoding="ISO-8859-1"?>
    2 
    32<DATA_NOTE>
    4         <NAME>NTSIPVict</NAME>
    5         <TEXT>The National Toxic Substance Incidents Program (NTSIP) defines victims as people who experience at least one documented adverse health effect within 24 hours after a spill event or who die as a consequence of the spill event.</TEXT>
    6 </DATA_NOTE>                   
     3  <NAME>NTSIP</NAME>
     4  <TEXT>The National Toxic Substance Incidents Program (NTSIP) defines victims as people who experience at least one documented adverse health effect within 24 hours after a spill event or who die as a consequence of the spill event.</TEXT>
     5 
     6  <TEXT>In order for a release to be reportable on the NTSIP database it must meet the following criteria:
     7    #An uncontrolled or illegal release or threatened release of one or more toxic substances;
     8    #The quantity of toxic substances which are released, are on the NTSIP mandatory reporting list or meet certain minimum quantities;
     9    #Petroleum only incidents, as well as stack or flare incidents are included only when there is a public health action (e.g. evacuation, health advisory, well survey, alternate water, fishing ban, prohibit consumption of livestock/produce, health investigation, shutdown of water intakes, or environmental sampling) or an injury is caused by the chemical. Petroleum being used as a fuel in a vehicle at the time of the incident is not included.</TEXT>
     10 
     11  <TEXT>Definition of a toxic substance includes, but is not limited to, any element, substance, compound, or mixture, including disease-causing agents, which after release into the environment and upon exposure, ingestion, inhalation, or assimilation into organism, either directly from the environment or indirectly by ingestion through the food chain, will or may reasonably be anticipated to cause death, disease, behavioral abnormalities, cancer, genetic mutation, physiological malfunctions, or physical deformations, in such organisms or their offspring.</TEXT>
     12</DATA_NOTE>
  • adopters/ut/trunk/src/main/webapps/ibisph-content/xml/query/module/ntsip/overview/NTSIP.xml

    r13400 r13403  
    44        <TITLE>Overview</TITLE>
    55        <TEXT>
    6                 The purpose of the Utah National Toxic Substances Incidents Program (NTSIP) is to collect and analyze data related toxic substance releases. NTSIP data provides needed information to inform prevention activities, which can decrease injury and death as a result of a toxic substance incident. It can also assist first responders and Local Emergency Planning Committees in coordinating their response activities.
     6                The purpose of the Utah National Toxic Substances Incidents Program (NTSIP) is to collect and analyze data related toxic substance releases. NTSIP data provides needed information to inform prevention activities, which can decrease injury and death as a result of a toxic substance incident. It can also assist first responders and Local Emergency Planning Committees in coordinating their response activities. 
    77        </TEXT>
    88        <TEXT>
    99                Knowing what kinds of toxic substances are commonly found in Utah, how and where they are released, and the effects they have on employees, responders, and the general public will create opportunities for improved policies, procedures, and training for a cleaner, safer environment.
    1010        </TEXT>
     11        <TEXT>
     12                The purpose of the Utah NTSIP is to collect and analyze data related to releases of toxic substances. Utah NTSIP characterizes toxic substance releases occurring in the Utah to reduce the number of incidents and to assist first responders and local emergency planning committees in their activities. NTSIP data provides needed information to create prevention activities, which can decrease injury and death as a result of a toxic substance incident. Knowing what kinds of toxic substances commonly exist in Utah, how and where they are released, and the effects they have on employees, responders, and the general public will create opportunities for improved policies, procedures, and training for a cleaner, safer environment.
     13        </TEXT>
     14        <TEXT>
     15                In 2009, the Hazardous Substances Emergency Events Surveillance (HSEES) Program ended and was replaced by NTSIP. This change reflects a more comprehensive approach to reducing risks from toxic substances.
     16        </TEXT>
    1117</OVERVIEW>
    1218
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