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University Risk Management

The goal for Risk Management is to collaborate with the campus community, identify and assess risk, increase safety and decrease potential loss while advancing the mission of the University. 

 Quick Access Links:     

Risk Management Training

Driver Clearance

Hazard Reporting

Near Miss

 For HIPAA Training, please email us as riskmanagement@pacific.edu 

For immediate emergency assistance, please call Public Safety's emergency line at (209) 946-3911.

    Travel and Motor Vehicles        

Property and Liability Insurance

Environmental Policies and Procedures

Injury Illness Protection   

Information about policies and procedures regarding travel and motor vehicles at Pacific

Information and tools for Property and Liability Insurance at Pacific Information about Environmental Policies and Procedures at Pacific. Information and practices regarding Injury  Illness Protection at Pacific.

General Compliance Policies

Important Tips

Safety Notifications

Open Flame Policy OSAC Social Engineering Guide   Annual Asbestos Memo
Monthly Highlight for April: Distracted Driving

In the month of April, the office of Enterprise Risk Management will highlight driving safety to honor April as Distracted Driving Awareness Month. In this highlight, you will learn tips, tricks and information about safe driving and how it has changed over the years. Below you will find information, facts and resources on distracted driving found by the National Safety Council (NSC). 

Information Fast Facts Resources

  • Drivers are four times as likely to be involved in an accident if they are talking on their cell phone. 
  • Multitasking is actually something that the human brain cannot do and since conversing and driving are both  thinking tasks, doing both at the same time should be avoided.
  •  Drivers on their devices can fail to see 50% of their surroundings.
  • In 2013, over 3,000 people were killed in motor vehicle crashes involving distracted drivers.    
Did You Know:

  • 53% of U.S. drivers believe that hands-free devices must be safe if built into vehicles.
  • The NSC estimates that 21% of traffic accidents involve people talking on their cell phone while driving.
  • Drivers using cell phones have slower reaction times than a .08 blood alcohol content (study by the University of Utah).
From various organizations:


Safety at our other campuses:                               San Francisco Campus                                      Sacramento Campus


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