Trans Mountain says it has achieved a “thorough review” of all of its security protocols and practices, some of which it says grasp been contributing factors in the demise of a worker in October and a serious injury of one more in December.
About 7,000 workers will return this week and undergo security retraining.
Then, a two-month stop on construction of the expansion project in the course of Alberta and B.C. will waste.
Trans Mountain says the coaching is more rigorous than prior to and that it has implemented enhanced inspections and traditional audits, upgraded communications tools and practices, elevated space supervision, and improved fit-for-accountability assessments.
It acknowledged one “post-incident investigation printed an remoted case of a worker failing a drug and alcohol test.”
A Trans Mountain contractor used to be seriously injured in Burnaby, B.C., in December in the second serious office incident along the pipeline internal about a months. In October, a father of four died after he used to be struck by a portion of tools the Edmonton worksite.
- READ MORE: Trans Mountain suspends construction after worker injured on space
- READ MORE: Father of 4 killed at Trans Mountain space in Edmonton
Trans Mountain called the following and voluntary damage from construction a “security stand down.”
All returning workers will take grasp of a COVID-19 and fit-for-accountability test.