1 Dangerous Goods and Rail Safety A Technical Publication from the Co-ordination and Information Centre Documentation Review July 2017
2 - 2 - This material is meant as a guide to certain parts of the Transportation of Dangerous Goods Regulations and is not meant to be a substitute for them. It is the responsibility of handlers, offerers and transporters of dangerous goods to consult the Regulations for the exact requirements. The Co-ordination and Information Centre of Alberta Transportation can provide accurate information regarding the Regulations 24 hours a day. Co-ordination and Information Centre (CIC) Alberta Transportation Dangerous Goods and Rail Safety Main Floor, Twin Atria Building Avenue Edmonton, Alberta, T6B 2X3 Tel. Edmonton: (780) Tel. Province-wide: 1 (800) Fax: (780) These telephone lines are recorded to assist in responding to the emergency (natural/manmade) and/or inquiry regarding dangerous goods and to ensure that the information is accurate. Direct any questions regarding the recording to the Compliance Officer responding to your call or contact the Manager of the CIC at Legal Authority: Dangerous Goods Transportation and Handling Act, Section 13(1).
3 - 3 - Part 3 of the Transportation of Dangerous Goods (TDG) Regulations specifies the documentation requirements for transporting dangerous goods. A shipping document is similar to a standard bill of lading but it has specific dangerous goods description requirements. The TDG Regulations define the following responsibilities regarding the preparation and location of shipping documentation. Consignor Responsibilities (Section 3.1) A consignor is defined in the TDG Regulations as: someone named on the shipping document as the consignor; or someone who imports or will import dangerous goods into Canada; or someone who has possession of dangerous goods immediately before they are in transport. It is the responsibility of the consignor to prepare a shipping document when offering dangerous goods for transportation. The shipping document must be supplied to the carrier. An importer of dangerous goods must make sure that the carrier has a shipping document prior to the dangerous goods being transported into Canada. An electronic copy of the shipping document may be used if the carrier is in agreement. A consignor must be able to produce a copy of the shipping document (electronic or printed) for two years after the shipping document was prepared. A consignor has 15 days to produce a shipping document if an inspector requests a copy (Section 3.11). Carrier Responsibilities (Section 3.2) A carrier is defined in the TDG Regulations as a person who has possession of dangerous goods while they are in transport. A carrier must not take possession of a shipment of dangerous goods unless they have a shipping document for the dangerous goods. If the carrier accepts an electronic copy of a shipping document, then they must produce a paper copy to carry with the shipment. Dangerous goods in transport are the responsibility of the carrier from the time the carrier takes possession of them until another person takes possession of them. If the dangerous goods are passed to another person, the carrier must provide a copy of the shipping document to that person. The other person could be another carrier or the consignee (final receiver) of the dangerous goods. A carrier may replace a shipping document provided by the consignor with a new shipping document or with a copy of the shipping document in a different format. The shipping document must be kept in a pocket mounted on the driver s door, or within the driver s reach while the driver is in the vehicle. If the driver leaves the unit the
4 - 4 - document must be placed in the door pocket, on the driver s seat or in a location that is clearly visible to anyone entering the power unit through the driver s door (Section 3.7). After unloading the dangerous goods or disconnecting a cargo unit the carrier must place the shipping document in a waterproof receptacle that is securely attached to or near the dangerous goods, in a readily identifiable and accessible location, if a) the dangerous goods are left in an unsupervised area; and b) possession of the dangerous goods has not been transferred to another person (Section 3.10). When dangerous goods are no longer in transport, each carrier who transported the dangerous goods must be able to produce a copy of the shipping document: for two years after the date the dangerous goods were no longer in transport, and within 15 days of receiving a request from an inspector. A carrier is not required to produce a copy of the shipping document if the dangerous goods were transported from a place outside Canada, through Canada to a place outside Canada. If a carrier is involved only in the handling of dangerous goods, including storing them in the course of transport they are not required to produce a copy of the shipping document (Section 3.11). Preparation of the Shipping Document (Section 3.4) According to Section 1.4 of the Transportation of Dangerous Goods Regulations, the definition of the shipping document must be in paper format, electronic format is not acceptable. The information required on a shipping document must be easy to identify, legible and printed in indelible ink. The shipping document may be prepared in English or in French. When the information related to dangerous goods is on the same shipping document with information related to non-dangerous goods, the dangerous goods information must be shown: before the non-dangerous goods information; and under the heading Dangerous Goods ; and printed or highlighted in a colour that contrasts with the information related to the non-dangerous goods, or following the letter X opposite the shipping name in a column under the heading DG.
5 - 5 - The following is the minimum required information that must appear on a shipping document: Shipping Document Information When Required Where in The Regulations Date Always 3.5(1)(b) Name and address of consignor Always 3.5(1)(a) Description of goods in the following order a. UN number Always 3.5(1)(c)(i) b. Shipping name Always 3.5(1)(c)(ii) c. The technical name of the most dangerous substance related to the primary classification d. The words Not Odorized If Provision 16 of Schedule 2 applies For liquefied petroleum gas that has not been odorized 3.5(1)(c)(ii)(A) 3.5(1)(c)(ii)(B) e. Primary classification Always 3.5(1)(c)(iii) f. Compatibility group For Class 1 3.5(1)(c)(iv) g. Subsidiary classifications If Any 3.5(1)(c)(v) h. Packing group If Any 3.5(1)(c)(vi) The words Toxic by inhalation or toxic If Provision 23 of inhalation hazard Schedule 2 applies 3.5(1)(c)(vii) The quantity in the International System of Units (SI) for each shipping name 1, 2 Always 3.5(1)(d) The net explosive quantity For Class 1 as per Provision 85 and 86 of 3.5(1)(d) Schedule 2 The number of containers 2 For dangerous goods in small containers 3.5(1)(e) requiring safety labels The words 24-Hour Number followed by a telephone number where the consignor Always 3.5(1)(f) can easily be reached 3 Consignor s Certification 4 Always Emergency Response Assistance Plan (ERAP) number and telephone number to If Required 3.6(1)
6 activate it The control and emergency temperatures For products in Classes 4.1 and (3) The words Fumigated Unit As required 3.5(3) Additional information for Class 7 5 As required 3.6(3)(d) 1. If the quantity of dangerous goods is less than 10% of the maximum fill limit of the container then the words Residue Last Contained followed by the shipping name of the dangerous goods last contained in the container can be used to describe the quantity. This does not apply to Class 2 gases in small means of containment and Class 7 radioactive substances [Section 3.5(4)]. 2. Multiple Deliveries: If the quantity of dangerous goods or the number of small means of containment changes during transport, the carrier must show the change on the shipping document or on a document attached to the shipping document. [Section 3.5(5)]. 3. The telephone number of someone who is not the consignor, but who is competent to give technical information on the shipment, such as CANUTEC, may be used instead. To use CANUTEC s phone number, the consignor must receive permission, in writing, from CANUTEC. A consignor who uses the telephone number of an organization or agency other than CANUTEC must ensure that the organization or agency has current, accurate information on the dangerous goods the consignor offers for transport and, if the organization or agency is located outside Canada, the telephone number must include the country code and, if required, the city code [Section 3.5 (2)]. 4. Consignor s Certification: I hereby declare that the contents of this consignment are fully and accurately described above by the proper shipping name, are properly classified and packaged, have dangerous goods safety marks affixed or displayed on them, and are in all respects in proper condition for transport according to the Transportation of Dangerous Goods Regulations. (Section 3.6.1) 5. Additional requirements can be found in Packaging and Transport of Nuclear Substances Regulation Waste Manifest A waste manifest or recycling docket produced by Alberta Environment and Parks is an acceptable dangerous goods shipping document, as it contains all the requirements listed in Section 3.5 of the TDG Regulations. A waste manifest or recycling docket is used when shipping a dangerous good that is no longer in its original form and is intended for treatment, disposal or recycling. These forms are serialized pre-printed forms that are only available through Alberta Environment and
7 - 7 - Parks offices. In order to obtain these documents, please call (780) (for a toll free call in Alberta dial ). Oilfield Waste Manifest When shipping oilfield production wastes a special waste manifest is used. This document was developed by the Alberta Energy Regulator (AER) and meets the requirements for a waste manifest as specified by Alberta Environment and Parks. This document is similar to the waste manifest described previously but uses a different waste tracking system. For complete details, contact the Alberta Energy Regulator (AER) Customer Contact Centre at
8 - 8 - Rail Transportation (Section 3.3) When a train includes a railway vehicle containing dangerous goods for which a placard is required, the person in charge of the train must prepare and give a consist to a member of the train crew. The information on the consist must be kept up to date by the train crew and be kept with the shipping document. For each railway vehicle containing dangerous goods and requiring a placard, the consist must include: the numerical location of the railway vehicle in the train, numbering the first vehicle at the head of the train as 1, the next vehicle as 2 and so on, excluding the locomotive(s) wherever they are located in the train, the reporting mark of the railway vehicle, for a tank car, the shipping name or UN number of the dangerous goods in the tank car, and for a railway vehicle other than a tank car, the shipping name or UN number of the dangerous goods, if the vehicle has only dangerous goods with the same shipping name and UN number, or the words Dangerous Goods if the railway vehicle contains dangerous goods that have different shipping names or UN numbers. The person in charge of the train transporting dangerous goods must ensure that a copy of the shipping document and consist, when a consist is required, are kept: in the possession of a train crew member who is present; or in the first locomotive when no member of the train crew is present (Section 3.8). When the railway vehicle is no longer a part of the train and has been left in an unsupervised area, the shipping document must be placed in a waterproof receptacle in a readily identifiable and accessible location, securely attached to or near the means of containment containing the dangerous goods (Section 3.10).
9 - 9 - Air Transportation Section 12.2 of the TDG Regulations gives the documentation requirements for transport by aircraft. The shipping document must be completed according to the instructions given in Part 5 (Shippers Responsibilities), Chapter 4 (Documentation), of the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) Technical Instructions. The shipping document must be the one specified in the ICAO Technical Instructions ( Edition). Dangerous goods transported between an aircraft and an aerodrome or air cargo facility must be accompanied by a shipping document that is easy to identify, legible, in indelible print, in English and French, and includes the ERAP reference number as required (Section 9.2). The shipping document must also include a 24 hour number. Please see the Carrier Responsibilities section of this document for further instructions on location of a shipping document. Marine Transportation Part 11 of the TDG Regulations specifies the shipping requirements for transporting dangerous goods by sea. Shipments being sent to international waters or passing through Canada s sea waters must comply with the International Maritime Dangerous Goods (IMDG) Code. For full details please consult the IMDG Code. Dangerous goods transported between a ship and port facility or marine terminal must be accompanied by a shipping document that is easy to identify, legible, in indelible print, in English and French, and includes the ERAP reference number as required (Section 9.3). The shipping document must also include a 24 hour number. If the dangerous goods are being transported in road vehicle on the ship, the shipping document must remain with the vehicle. If the dangerous goods are being transported in a rail vehicle on the ship, a copy of the shipping document must be in possession of a member of the train crew. In all transportation situations a copy of the shipping document must be made available to the master in control of the ship. Please see the Carrier Responsibilities section of this document for further instructions on location of a shipping document.
10 Additional Information Requirements Organic Peroxides If the dangerous goods are included in Class 5.2, the shipping document must contain the control and emergency temperatures shown in Section of Chapter 2.5 of the UN Recommendations [Section 3.6(3)(c)]. Radioactives Paragraph 3.6(3)(d) of the TDG Regulations states that dangerous goods in class 7 require additional information specified in Section 17 of the Packaging and Transport of Nuclear Substances Regulations and paragraphs 550, 551 and 556 of the IAEA Safety Standards. The required information is (in the order given): The identification of the consignor and consignee, including their names and addresses; The proper shipping name; The United Nations Class number 7 ; The United Nations number assigned to the material, preceded by the letters UN ; The name or symbol of each radionuclide or, for mixtures of radionuclides, an appropriate general description or a list of the most restrictive nuclides; A description of the physical and chemical form of the material, or a notation that the material is special form radioactive material, or low dispersible radioactive material. A generic chemical description is acceptable for chemical form; The maximum activity of the radioactive contents during transport expressed in becquerels (Bq) with the appropriate SI prefix symbol. For fissile material, the mass of fissile material in grams (g), or appropriate multiples thereof, may be used in place of activity; the category of the package, i.e. I-WHITE, II-YELLOW, III-YELLOW; The transport index (categories II-YELLOW and III-YELLOW only); For consignments including fissile material other than consignments excepted under paragraph 672, the criticality safety index; The identification mark for each competent authority approval certificate applicable to the consignment (special form radioactive material, low dispersible radioactive material, special arrangement, package design or shipment);
11 For consignments of more than one package, the information listed above shall be given for each package. For packages in an overpack, freight container or conveyance, a detailed statement of the contents of each package within the overpack, freight container or conveyance and, where appropriate, of each overpack, freight container or conveyance shall be included. If packages are to be removed from the overpack, freight container or conveyance at a point of intermediate unloading, appropriate transport documents shall be made available; Where a consignment is required to be shipped under exclusive use, the statement EXCLUSIVE USE SHIPMENT For LSA-II, LSA-III, SCO-I and SCO II, the total activity of the consignment as a multiple of A 2 The consignor shall include the declaration I hereby declare that the contents of this consignment are fully and accurately described above by the proper shipping name and are classified, packed, marked and labelled, and are in all respects in proper condition for transport by (insert mode(s) of transport involved) according to the applicable international and national governmental regulations., or an equivalent statement The consignor shall provide in the transport documents a statement regarding actions, if any, which are required to be taken by the carrier. The statement shall be in the language(s) deemed necessary by the carrier or the authorities concerned, and shall include at least the following points: a) Supplementary requirements for loading, stowage, carriage, handling and unloading of the package, overpack or freight container including any special stowage provisions for the safe dissipation of heat. b) Restrictions on the mode of transport or conveyance and any necessary routing instructions c) Emergency arrangements appropriate to the consignment Every consignor of radioactive material shall assume responsibility for marking, labeling and placarding under the requirements of paragraphs 549, 520(d) and which shall be clearly and indelibly printed in the transport documents. If the transport of radioactive substances is not clear, consignors and carriers should contact the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission at (613) or
12 Dangerous Goods Shipping Document for Road Transport on CANADIAN SHIPMENTS CONSIGNOR Name: Address: DESTINATION (City-Town) Name: Address: Name of Carrier Prepaid Collect Transport Unit Number Point of Origin Shipping Date Shipper s No. REGULATED DANGEROUS GOODS UN Number Shipping Name Primary Class Subsidiary Class Packing Group Quantity Packages Requiring Labels 24-Hour Number: ERAP Reference and Telephone Number Consignor's Certification I hereby declare that the contents of this consignment are fully and accurately described above by the proper shipping name, are properly classified and packaged, have dangerous goods safety marks properly affixed or displayed on them, and are in all respects in proper condition for transport according to The Transportation of Dangerous Goods Regulations. Name of Consignor : Special Instructions NON-REGULATED GOODS Packages Description of Articles Weight Received in apparent good order Received in Apparent Good Order Consignee's Signature Driver s Signature Shipper s Signature Driver s No. Please note that this sample shipping document contains some information that is not required in the TDG Regulations. The additional information reflects current industry practices.
13 U.S. 49 CFR Shipping Docket Canada and the United States have a reciprocal agreement for dangerous goods shipments. When shipping dangerous goods to the U.S. by road or rail, you may use a standard (Canadian) shipping document - see section , and of 49 CFR. The U.S. will recognize the Canadian document for the initial trip into the U.S. However, if the goods are re-shipped in the U.S, then the package and all the documentation must be prepared according to the U.S. dangerous goods laws (49 CFR). Similarly, Section 9.1 states that, a person may handle or transport dangerous goods by road vehicle from a place in the United States to a place in Canada or from a place in the United States through Canada to a place outside Canada in accordance with the classification, marking, labeling, placarding and documentation requirements of 49 CFR, if a) the information required on the shipping document is easy to identify, legible, in indelible print, in English or French and includes i) when dangerous goods are transported to a place in Canada, the name and address of the place of business in Canada of the consignor, ii) when dangerous goods are transported from a place in the United States through Canada to a place outside Canada, the name and address of the place of business of each consignor, except that in this case the name and address may be shown on a separate document attached to the shipping document and is required only while that person is the consignor, iii) the classification in Schedule 1 or in the UN Recommendations, for dangerous goods that have the letter D assigned to them in column 1 of the table to section of 49 CFR, except for dangerous goods with the shipping name Consumer commodity, and iv) in accordance with section 3.6 of Part 3, Documentation, the emergency response assistance plan reference number and the telephone number to call to activate the plan when an emergency response assistance plan is required under Part 7, Emergency Response Assistance Plan, for the dangerous goods shown on the shipping document; b) the person complies with the following sections in Part 3, Documentation: i) section 3.2, Carrier Responsibilities ii) section 3.7, Location of the Shipping Document: Road iii) section 3.10, Location of a Shipping Document: Storage in the Course of Transportation.
14 If a consignment of dangerous goods is transported from a place outside Canada to a place in Canada and is reshipped within Canada by road vehicle, the dangerous goods safety marks displayed in accordance with 49 CFR, the ICAO Technical Instructions or the IMDG Code at the time of entry into Canada may continue to be displayed, except that: the large means of containment containing the dangerous goods must have placards displayed on it in accordance with Part 4, Dangerous Goods Safety Marks and, the shipping document that accompanies the dangerous goods must include a notation that the dangerous goods safety marks are in accordance with 49 CFR, the ICAO Technical Instructions or the IMDG Code, if they differ from the ones required to be displayed by Part 4, Dangerous Goods Safety Marks. (Section 9.4) The reciprocal agreement with the United States means that a shipment coming from the U.S. may have a shipping document which conforms with US 49CFR. There are some minor differences between a Canadian and American shipping document. The information required by 49 CFR for a shipping document can be found in sections to
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