Издание полностью на английском языке
Since its inception the International Maritime Organization (IMO) has recognized the importance of human resources to the development of the maritime industry and has given the highest priority to assisting developing countries in enhancing their maritime training capabilities through the provision or improvement of maritime training facilities at national and regional levels. IMO has also responded to the needs of developing countries for postgraduate training for senior personnel in administrations, ports, shipping companies and maritime
training institutes by establishing the World Maritime University in Malmo, Sweden, in 1983.
Followingthe adoption of the International Convention on Standards of Training, Certification and Watchkeeping for Seafarers, 1978 (STCW), a number of IMO Member Governments had suggested that IMO should develop model training courses to assist in the implementation of the Convention and in achieving a more rapid transfer of information and skills regarding new developments in maritime technology. IMO training advisers and consultants also subsequently determined from their visits to training establishments in developing countries that the provision of model courses could help instructors improve the quality of their existing courses and enhance their implementation of the associated Conference and IMO Assembly resolutions.
In addition, it was appreciated that a comprehensive set of short model courses in various fields of maritime training would supplement the instruction provided by maritime academies and allow administrators and technical specialists already employed in maritime administrations, ports and shipping companies to improve their knowledge and skills in certain specialized fields. With the generous assistance of the Government of Norway, IMO developed model courses in response to these generally identified needs and now keeps them updated through a regular revision process taking into account any amendments to the requirements prescribed in IMO instruments and any technological developments in the field.
These model courses may be used by any training institution and, when the requisite financing is available, the Organization is prepared to assist developing countries in implementing any course.
Purpose of the model courses
Evolution of the PFSO model course
Part A: Course Framework
Aim of PFSO model course 2015
Course certificate, diploma or document
Course intake limitations
Use of the model course
Teaching facilities and equipment
Teaching aids (A)
Part B: Course Outline and Timetable
Part C: Detailed Teaching Syllabus
IMO reference document
Topics by Knowledge, Understanding and Proficiency (KUP)
Part D: Instructor Manual
Module 1 - Introduction and course framework
Module 2 - Maritime security frameworks
Module 3 - Port facility security assessments
Module 4 - Port facility security plans
Module 5 - Security measures and procedures
Module 6 - Security awareness and vigilance
Module 7 - Contingency planning
Module 8 - Security training
Module 9 - Closing ceremony
part E: Evaluation
Method of evaluation
Information requested of instructors who implement IMO model courses
Guidance on the implementation of IMO model courses