2. When 50 people or fewer are on a work site, the safety
coordinator must ensure that there is at least one
first-aider per work shift on the site at all times.
3. When 50 people or more are on a work site, the safety
coordinator must ensure that there is at least one first
aid attendant per work shift on the site at all times.
There must be one additional first aid attendant for
every hundred or fraction of one hundred additional
people assigned to this work shift.
4. When more than 100 people are on the work site,
the producer must plan for a location where the first-
aiders and first aid attendants will be able to administer
first aid. This location—it can be a trailer or the
“support room (CCM*)”—must be clearly indicated,
easily accessible and available at all times, kept clean
and in good order, ventilated, lighted, adequately
heated, and provided with water and a first aid kit. It
must contain a stretcher or a bed, two chairs, one
table, soap, a nail brush, and paper towels.
5. The producer must provide to all members of the
production crew a communication system with the
first aid attendants, first-aiders or the local emergency
services. The telephone numbers to be dialed in an
emergency must also be clearly indicated.
6. The safety coordinator must indicate on the call sheet
the name of the first aid attendant or first-aider, how
to contact him when he is working, and in the case
where there are 100 people or more on the site, the
location where first aid will be provided.
7. The first aid attendant or first-aider who gives first aid
to a member of the production cast and crew must
fill out a report and give it to the safety coordinator.
He must indicate the person’s family name and given
name, the date and the time; he must describe the
incident that occurred or the discomfort felt, as well as
the nature of the care given. The safety coordinator
completes a notice of accident for the CSST if neces-
sary, and keeps these documents in a register.
Safety Rules for the Québec Film and Video