1 Personal Protective Equipment Program Public Safety Department Environmental, Health and Safety (EHS) Division Standard Operating Procedure (SOP) #27
2 Lafayette College Personal Protective Equipment Program Public Safety Department Environmental, Health and Safety (EHS) Division Standard Operation Procedure (SOP) #27 Revised November 2016 Introduction Lafayette College policy is to maintain a safe and healthy work environment. Directors and supervisors are responsible for the establishment and maintenance of good health and safety practices. The objective of the Personal Protective Equipment Program is to protect employees from risk of injury or death by creating a barrier against workplace hazards. Personal protective equipment is not a substitute for good engineering or administrative controls or good work practices, but should be used in conjunction with these controls to ensure the safety and health of employees. This program addresses eye, face, head, foot, and hand protection. Separate programs exist for respiratory and hearing protection. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) standard 29 CFR requires that employers perform a hazard assessment of the workplace to determine the nature of the hazards and ensure that appropriate personal protective equipment (PPE) is available to employees. The standards require that employees be trained in the proper use, care and limitations of PPE. Responsibilities Department Heads Department Heads will hold appropriate supervisors accountable for their responsibilities of this program. Supervisors Supervisors have the primary responsibility for implementation of the PPE Program in their work area and are responsible for the following: Conduct workplace hazard assessments using our Certification of Hazard Assessment and Personal Protective Equipment Evaluation form (Appendix I) to determine the presence of hazards which necessitate the use of PPE. Provide and make available appropriate PPE to employees. Ensure employees are trained on the proper use, care, and cleaning of PPE (refer to section IV Training). Maintain records on PPE assignments and training. Supervise staff to ensure that the PPE Program elements are followed and that employees properly use and care for PPE. Seek assistance from Environmental, Health and Safety (EHS) to evaluate hazards. Complete these tasks whenever new hazards are introduced or when processes are added or changed.
3 Lafayette College Personal Protective Equipment Program Public Safety Department Environmental, Health and Safety (EHS) Division Standard Operation Procedure (SOP) #27 Revised November 2016 Employees The PPE user is responsible for the following requirements of the PPE program: Wear PPE as required. Attend required training sessions. Care for, clean, and maintain PPE as required. Inform the appropriate supervisor of the need to repair or replace PPE. Return old/used equipment for replacement. Environmental, Health and Safety (EHS) Assist in conducting workplace hazard assessments as requested by supervisors to determine the presence of hazards which necessitate the use of PPE. Assist in conducting periodic workplace reassessments as requested by supervisors. Maintain the completed certificates used for the hazard assessments. Provide training and technical assistance to supervisors on the proper use, care, and cleaning of PPE. Provide guidance to the supervisor for the selection and purchase of approved PPE. Review, update and evaluate the overall effectiveness of the PPE Program. Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) Eye and Face Protection Suitable protectors shall be used when employees are exposed to hazards from flying particles, molten metal, liquid chemicals, acids or caustic liquids, chemical gases or vapors, or potentially injurious light radiation. Side protectors shall be used when there is a hazard from chemical splash. For employees who wear prescription lenses, eye protectors shall either incorporate the prescription in the design or fit properly over the prescription lenses. Protectors shall be marked to identify the manufacturer. Equipment fitted with appropriate filter lenses shall be used to protect against light radiation. Eye and face protectors shall meet all provisions contained in the ANSI standard (ANSI Z87.1). Head Protection Protective hats shall be worn when hazards from falling or fixed objects, or electrical shock are present. Protective hats shall meet all provisions contained in the ANSI standard (ANSI Z89.1).
4 Lafayette College Personal Protective Equipment Program Public Safety Department Environmental, Health and Safety (EHS) Division Standard Operation Procedure (SOP) #27 Revised November 2016 Foot Protection shall be worn when falling, rolling, puncture, or electrical hazards are present. shall meet all provisions contained in the ANSI standard (ANSI Z41.1). Hand Protection Suitable gloves shall be worn when hazards from chemicals, cuts, lacerations, abrasions, punctures, burns, and harmful temperature extremes are present. Glove selection shall be based on performance characteristics, conditions, duration of use, and hazards present. Note: For additional information on specific types and classes of PPE, see Appendix II, General Guidelines for Choosing Personal Protective Equipment. Cleaning and Sanitizing Protectors shall be capable of being cleaned and sanitized. PPE shall not be shared between employees until it has been properly cleaned and sanitized. Training Any worker required to wear PPE shall receive training in the proper use and care of PPE. Periodic retaining shall be offered to both the employees and the supervisors, as needed. The training shall include, but not necessarily be limited to, the following subjects: When PPE is necessary to be worn. What PPE is necessary. How to properly don, doff, adjust, and wear PPE. The limitations of the PPE. The proper care, maintenance, useful life and disposal of the PPE. Demonstration that the employee understands the training material and is able to use PPE properly. After the training, the employees shall demonstrate that they understand the components of the PPE Program and how to use PPE properly, or they shall be re-trained. Record Keeping Written records shall be kept of the names of persons trained, the type of training provided, and the dates when training occurred. Supervisors shall send copies of the following records to Environmental, Health and Safety (EHS): Certification of Hazard Assessment and PPE Evaluation forms (see Appendix I).
5 Certification of Hazard Assessment and Personal Protective Equipment Evaluation Department: Process/Operation: Building/Room: A hazard assessment has been performed for the workplace identified above. The hazard assessment was conducted according to the guidelines in Appendix B to Subpart I - 29 CFR The need for PPE has been communicated to affected employees. Supervisor: Signature: Date: Present Likelihood of Injury Seriousness of Injury Engineering Controls in Place Administrative Controls PPE Required Hazard Classification Y N Hazard Codes (1) High, Moderate, Low High, Moderate, Low Hoods, Guards, etc. Hand Eye & Face Foot Head Impact Penetration Compression Chemical-airborne Chemical-liquid Chemical-gas Hot Cold Light (optical) Radiation Ionizing Radiation Electrical Dust Hazard Codes (1) CR Carrying C Corrosives CT Cutting CO Contact CS Cold Surface EV Environment GR Grinding HS Hot Surface IR Infrared I Irritant LA Lasers R - Rolling SA Sanding SW Sawing S Sensitizers SH Sharps SV - Solvents SP Sparks ST Striking TG Toxic Gases UV Ultraviolet W Welding
6 Appendix II General Guidelines for Choosing Personal Protective Equipment Safety Glasses and Goggles Protective eye wear is required when employees are exposed to flying particles, dusts, fumes, vapors or harmful rays. Safety Glasses Standard safety glasses look very much like normal glasses, but are designed to protect you against flying particles. have lenses that are impact resistant and frames that are far stronger than regular eyeglasses. must meet the standards of the American National Standards Institute (ANSI). are also available in prescription form for these persons who need corrective lenses. Safety glasses can be equipped with side shields, cups, or tinted lenses to offer additional protection. Safety Goggles Like safety glasses, goggles are impact resistant and are available in tinted lenses. Goggles provide a secure shield around the entire eye area to protect against hazards coming from many directions. Shields and Helmets Face shields and helmets are not in themselves protective eye wear. However, they are frequently used in conjunction with eye protectors to provide additional protection. Full-face shields are often used when you are exposed to chemicals or heat or glare hazards. Helmets are used when welding or working with molten materials. General Guidelines for Choosing Protective Hats Head injuries are caused by falling or flying objects, or by bumping the head against a fixed object. Head protectors, in the form of protective hats, must resist penetration and absorb the shock of a blow. The shell of the protective hat is hard enough to resist the blow and the headband and crown straps keep the shell away from the wearer s skull. Protective hats can also protect against electrical shock. Protective hats are made in the following types and classes: Type 1 - Helmets with a full brim. Type 2 - Brimless helmets with a peak extending forward from the crown. Class A - General Service, limited voltage. Intended for protection against impact hazards. Used in mining, construction, and manufacturing. Class B - Utility service, high voltage. Used by electrical workers. Class C - Special service, no voltage protection. Designed for lightweight comfort and impact protection. Used in certain construction, manufacturing, refineries, and where there is a possibility of bumping the head against a fixed object. General Guidelines for Choosing Safety Shoes and Boots
7 Protective Footwear Protective footwear is required by Facilities Operations for all General Trades, Mechanical Trades, Grounds, Steam Plant and Custodial employees. There are many types and styles of protective footwear and it s important to realize that your job may require additional protection other than listed here. Whatever your specific requirements are, you can ensure that your footwear meets established safety standards by checking for the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) label inside each shoe. Steel-Reinforced Safety Shoes - These shoes are designed to protect your feet from common machinery hazards such as falling or rolling objects, cuts, and punctures. The entire toe box and insole are reinforced with steel, and the instep is protected by steel, aluminum, or plastic materials. are also designed to insulate against temperature extremes and may be equipped with special soles to guard against slip, chemicals, and/or electrical hazards. Safety Boots - Safety boots offer more protection when splash or spark hazards (chemicals, molten materials) are present. When working with corrosives, caustics, cutting oils, and petroleum products, neoprene or nitrile boots are often required to prevent penetration. Foundry or Gaiter style boots feature quick-release fasteners or elasticized insets to allow speedy removal should any hazardous substances get into the boot itself. When working with electricity, you may need to wear special electrical hazard boots which are designed with no conductive materials other than the steel toe (which is properly insulated). General Guidelines for Choosing Personal Protective Gloves cannot prevent hand accidents only safe and conscientious work practices can do that. But, choosing the right work gloves for the job can help protect you from unnecessary injury and disability if an accident should occur. When protective hand wear is required for the job you perform, make sure that the gloves you use fit well, are comfortable to wear, and are rated to guard against the particular hand hazards you face. The following is a guide to the most common types of protective work gloves and the types of hazards they can guard against. Disposable Gloves - Disposable gloves, usually made of light-weight plastic, can help guard against mild irritants. Fabric Gloves - Made of cotton or fabric blends are generally used to improve your grip when handling slippery objects. They also help insulate your hands from mild heat or cold. Leather Gloves - These gloves are used to guard against injuries from sparks or scraping against rough surfaces. They are also used in combination with an insulated liner when working with electricity.
8 Metal Mesh Gloves - These gloves are used to protect your hands from accidental cuts and scratches. They are used most commonly by persons working with cutting tools or other sharp instruments. Aluminized Gloves - Gloves made of aluminized fabric are designed to insulate your hands from intense heat. These gloves are most commonly used by persons working molten materials. Chemical Resistance Gloves - These gloves may be made of rubber, neoprene, polyvinyl alcohol or vinyl, etc. The gloves protect hands from corrosives, oils, solvents. The following table is provided as a guide to the different types of glove materials and the chemicals they can be used against. When selecting chemicals resistance gloves, be sure to consult the manufacturer s recommendations, especially if the gloved hand will be immersed in the chemical.
9 GLOVE CHART TYPE ADVANTAGES DISADVANTAGES USE AGAINST natural rubber low cost, good physical properties dexterity poor vs. oils, greases, organics; frequently imported; may be poor quality bases, alcohol, dilute water solutions; fair vs. aldehydes, ketones natural rubber blends low cost, dexterity, better chemical resistance than natural rubber vs. some chemicals physical properties frequently interior to natural rubber. same as natural rubber polyvinyl chloride (PVC) low cost, very good physical properties, medium cost, medium chemical resistance plasticizers can be stripped; frequently imported may be poor quality strong acids and bases salts, other water solutions, alcohols neoprene medium cost, medium chemical resistance, medium physical properties NA oxidizing acids, aniline, phenol, glycol ethers nitrile low cost, excellent physical properties, dexterity poor vs. benzene, methylene choloride, trichloroethylene, many ketones oils, greases, aliphatic chemicals, xylene, perchloroethylene, trichloroethane; fair vs. toluene butyl specialty glove, polar organics expensive, poor vs. hydrocarbons, chlorinated solvents glycol ethers, ketones, esters polyvinyl alcohol (PVA) specialty glove, resists a very broad range of organics, good physical properties very expensive, water sensitive, poor vs. light alcohol aliphatics, aromatics, chlorinated solvents, ketones (except acetone), esters, ethers fluoroelastomer (Viton) specialty glove, organic solvents extremely expensive, poor physical properties, poor vs. some ketones, esters, amines aromatics, chlorinated solvents, also aliphatics and alcohol norfoil (silver shield) excellent chemical resistance poor fit, easily punctures, poor grip use for hazmat work
10 PPE Hazard Assessment Certification for Common Tasks and Work Areas IMPORTANT NOTES: Lafayette College EHS certifies this document as a PPE hazard assessment. Contact EHS in order to have work tasks added to this document. GENERAL PPE RULES: Basic rules for clothing: o Loose clothing must not be worn when entanglement hazards exist. o Shorts and open-toed shoes are not permitted in machine/maintenance shops. Basic rules for hearing protection: o Hearing protection must be worn when using the following: Gas powered equipment such as mowers, chain saws, concrete saws, leaf blowers, vacuums, weed trimmers, etc. Hilti-guns Electric concrete hammer/impact drills, jack hammers, etc. Pneumatic equipment (jack hammers, air guns, etc) o Hearing protection must be worn when in areas where it is difficult to hear or understand a normal tone of voice or conversation at a distance of about three feet. This is an indication that noise levels are probably exceeding safe exposure levels. Basic rules for respirators: o Must be worn when required in Appendix B of the Lafayette College Respiratory Protection Program.
11 Task(s) / Area(s) Potential Hazard(s) PPE Required Grounds Tasks *Grounds employees are required to wear reflective safety vests at all times. Backpack Blower Operation Chainsaw Use Chipper Operation Cutting Hedges Dig holes, trenches, etc. Fertilizer application (solid and liquid) Install remove snow blades, mover deck, etc. Lawn Mowing- Riding Lawn Mowing- Walk Behind Flying particles, noise, motor vehicle Flying particles, falling objects, cuts, noise, contact with motor vehicle Flying particles, noise, entanglement, cuts, falling objects, motor vehicle Flying particles, noise, cuts, motor vehicle Flying particles, falling objects, noise, cuts, motor vehicle Chemical splash, flying particles, noise, inhalation Cuts, falling objects Flying particles, noise Flying particles, noise Hearing protection Hardhat Hearing protection Face shield Cut resistant leg protection Hardhat Hearing protection Hearing protection when using power tools Hardhat if heavy equipment used or in trench Hearing protection if powered equipment is used (solids) Goggles(liquids) Hearing protection if powered equipment Respiratory protection based on label/sds Chemical resistant gloves Long sleeve shirt/pants Hearing protection Hearing protection
12 Load/unload trucks Cuts, falling objects Work Gloves Task(s) / Area(s) Potential Hazard(s) PPE Required Mulching Operate loaders/backhoes/power equipment Operating Z-Track/Gators Pesticide Applicators Planting trees Rake/remove leaves Removing fallen rock from Sullivan Road Salting walks Shoveling snow Snow blower operation Tree trimming/climbing with non-power tools Weed trimming- String/Blade Clean bathrooms Cleaning with Chemicals Cuts Flying particles, falling objects Noise Chemical splash, flying particles, noise, inhalation Cuts, falling objects Cuts Vehicular traffic, falling rock Flying particles, slip, skin irritation Slip Flying particles, slip Eye hazard, falling object, bump hazard, cuts, fall Flying particles, noise Custodial Tasks, potentially infectious materials Hardhat (if not in cab) Hearing protection Work shoe Hearing protection (depending on noise level of the vehicle) Refer to container label for PPE requirements Hardhat if large trees Traffic cones (or other warning device) Hardhat Hearing protection Hardhat Face shield if climbing tree Hearing protection if using power tool Hearing protection Long pants Work shoe Chemical/liquid resistant glove as recommended by
13 Trash collection Cuts manufacturer on label and SDS are recommended, chemical resistant gloves are acceptable Task(s) / Area(s) Potential Hazard(s) PPE Required Floor mopping Mix chemical concentrates Move furniture and equipment Operate scrubbing, buffing, shampooing equipment Remove and replace light bulbs Removing/shoveling snow and ice Spread salt Wash and clean windows, mirrors, walls, chalkboards, ceilings, blinds, light fixtures Wash and polish furniture, etc. Set up, tear down indoor and outdoor equipment for special events Shop work fixed and portable power tools (saws, drills, grinders, sanders, nailers, etc.) Field work portable power tools (saws, drills, grinders, sanders, nailers, etc.) Chemicals contact Falling objects, cuts Contact hazard Eye hazard Slip Slip Falling object, cut General Trades Flying particles, noise, airborne dust, heavy objects Flying particles, noise, airborne dust, heavy objects Chemical resistant gloves as label/sds recommends Chemical resistant gloves as label/sds recommends recommended Safety/work shoes recommended Reflective vest Work glove Work shoe (when working above shoulder level) Chemical resistant gloves as label/sds recommends Chemical resistant gloves as label/sds recommends Gloves recommended Hardhat if overhead hazard exist
14 Installing insulation (sound / thermal) fiberglass, rigid, etc. Drywall installation Airborne dust Flying particles, heavy objects /goggles body cover (tyvek, etc) Task(s) / Area(s) Potential Hazard(s) PPE Required Paint / Coatings / Caulking applications (water, oil, and epoxy based) Glass cutting Ceiling tile installation (grid and adhesive) Cuts, flying particles Flying particles Cut resistant gloves Work shoe or goggles Paint scraping, cleaning, sanding Priming / Painting General Trades - Painting Tasks Flying particles, respiratory hazard (Lead, Cadmium, Chromium, dust) Flying particles, respiratory hazard or goggles respirator may be required or goggles, respirator may be required Cut, thread, bend, join metal pipe Cut and join plastic pipe Clear blocked drain lines (chemical, power snakes, plungers) Mechanical Trades - Plumbing Tasks Cut, flying objects Cut, flying objects Splash, cut, contact with potentially infectious materials Mechanical Trades - Electrical Tasks Safety shoe Work shoe (using power tools) Chemical resistant gloves (using chemicals) Protective clothing, boots and/or masks (as needed)
15 Electrical circuit work testing; troubleshooting; ballast, switch, receptacle replacement, etc. Shock, noise, light, shrapnel, fire See Lafayette College Energized Electrical Safety Procedures Electronics repair / maintenance Shock, flying particles See Lafayette College Energized Electrical Safety Procedures Task(s) / Area(s) Potential Hazard(s) PPE Required Mechanical Trades - Heating, Ventilation, Air Conditioning (HVAC) Tasks Clean / replace filters (HVAC systems) Boiler / Water Treatment chemical handling Water softening systems back-flushing, adding salt Cut safety glasses/goggles/face shield/chemical resistant gloves (as recommended by label/sds) Refrigerant gases handling Soldering, filing, grinding, sanding Welding Torch Cutting and Brazing Sheet metal work Tire balancing Motor vehicle repair / Maintenance Tasks Flying particles, cuts Burns, eye damage, electrical shock, cuts, and falling objects, respiratory Burns, flying particles, falling objects, cuts Cuts, falling object, flying particles Falling object, abrasion or goggles Welding hood with proper shading Welding clothing Welding hood with proper shading Welding clothing (FR) Thermal/work gloves Cut resistant gloves
16 Small engine repair / maintenance Vehicle body work (apply fillers, grind, sand, file, prime, paint, buff) Cleaning with compressed air (less than 30 psi) Chemical release/contact, flying particles Flying particles, cut Miscellaneous Tasks Flying particles or goggles Respirator may be required Task(s) / Area(s) Potential Hazard(s) PPE Required Cut keys Flying particles Miscellaneous Tasks Snow removal (emergencies) shoveling, plowing, blowing, etc. Working on/near roadway (i.e. landscaping tasks, utility work tasks, construction tasks, water services tasks, steam services tasks, custodial tasks, etc) Directing parking (outside a booth) Directing traffic Material handling (equipment, furniture, material receipts) Working in shops (metal, wood or maintenance shop) Pouring, mixing, dispensing, and disposal of hazardous materials Transporting empty or full chemical cylinders Installing or removing compressed gases Slip/fall, cut Contact with motor vehicle Contact with motor vehicle Contact with motor vehicle Cuts, falling objects Flying particles, falling objects, noise Splash, chemical contact Falling object Chemical release Hearing protection (blower), work shoes Reflective vest (minimum ANSI Class 2) Reflective vest (minimum ANSI Class 2) Reflective vest (minimum ANSI Class 2) Work shoe or Safety shoe Hearing protection (as needed) Safety shoe Eye protection Face protection Hand protection Body protection (as recommended by label/sds) or goggles
17 Operating aerial lift, boom lift or bucket truck Operating forklift/powered hand truck Operating scissor lift Crush hazard, contact with objects, fall Crush hazard Crush hazard, contact with objects, fall Hardhat Harness Hardhat Harness if anchor point is available on scissor lift Task(s) / Area(s) Potential Hazard(s) PPE Required Filling batteries with distilled water (Forklift, aerial lift, scissor lift or other types of powered industrial trucks) Torch Cutting and Brazing Laser Equipment operation and maintenance Work at height (roof, scaffolds) Blacksmithing Check compressed gas/air systems Check cryogenic systems Soldering, filing, grinding, sanding Welding Torch Cutting and Brazing Burns, flying particles, falling objects, cuts Skin and eye damage Fall Cuts, falling object, thermal burns, flying particles Flying particles, cuts Burns, eye damage, electrical shock, cuts, and falling objects, respiratory Burns, flying particles, falling objects, cuts Face shield Chemical resistant apron Chemical resistant gloves Welding hood with proper shading Welding clothing Thermal/work gloves PPE requirements are different for each laser depending on the wavelength and power output. See Lafayette College Fall Protection Program or goggles Thermal/work gloves Cryogenic/work glove or goggles Welding hood with proper shading Welding clothing Welding hood with proper shading Welding clothing (FR) Thermal/work gloves
18 Servicing Pool Chemical Pump(s) Chemical Contact Safety goggles, face shield, as label/sds recommends Chemical resistant gloves as label/sds recommends
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PRESENTER'S GUIDE "SAFETY HOUSEKEEPING AND ACCIDENT PREVENTION" Part of the "SAFETY MEETING KIT" Series Quality Safety and Health Products, for Today...and Tomorrow OUTLINE OF MAJOR PROGRAM POINTS OUTLINE
3M Eyewear Fit System Background Occupational use of safety eyewear must be in compliance with applicable health and safety standards. In the U.S., employers must comply with the OSHA personal protective
OSHA Safety Training L A D D E R S A F E T Y B A C K S A F E T Y E L E C T R I C A L S A F E T Y P E R S O N A L P R O T E C T I O N E Q U I P M E N T Ladder Safety What s wrong with this picture?? And
Physical Sciences Complex Facilities Management Health & Safety 121 Baker Ithaca, New York 14853 p. 607.255.8773 e. KJL44@cornell.edu Physical Sciences Complex User Orientation & Access/Key Request Form
Hot Work Program University of Wisconsin-Platteville Reviewed 4/2016 The purpose of the Hot Work Program is to establish safety procedures for employees, contractors, and subcontractors engaging in any
Procedure No.: CTC-SAF-006 Page: 1 of 11 1. PURPOSE To establish requirements for a Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) program for the Charlotte site. This program is to include selection, supply, use,
QUEENSLAND UNIVERSITY OF TECHNOLOGY SITE SPECIFIC SAFETY MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR SAMFORD HOUSE SAMFORD ECOLOGICAL RESEARCH FACILITY SAMFORD VALLEY 2007 Dylan Randall SN: 06305466 firstname.lastname@example.org
Industry Guide 25 A Guide to Personal Protective Equipment N.C. Department of Labor N.C. Department of Labor Occupational Safety and Health Division 1101 Mail Service Center Raleigh, NC 27699-1101 Cherie
Cal/OSHA Gas Systems for Welding GAS WELDING Cal/OSHA T8 CCR 1536 Cal/OSHA T8 CCR 4799 Cal/OSHA T8 CCR 4845 Cal/OSHA T8 CCR 4848 When performing gas welding, the following precautions, work procedures,
Identification and Assessment Form Assessment Tool & Machine Work General Various injuries (including potential fatalities) All staff complete safety induction programme at the start of the module. instructed
Personal Protective Equipment Learning Outcome When you complete this module you will be able to: Describe the use, selection and care of personal protective equipment. Learning Objectives Here is what
Calvin College Respiratory Protection Program Prepared by: Date: Heather Chapman 10/7/10 Approved by: Cabinet Revision 2 Date: 1.0 POLICY It is the policy of Calvin College to comply with the MIOSHA Respiratory
C a p t i o n e d M e d i a P r o g r a m VOICE (800) 237-6213 TTY (800) 237-6819 FAX (800) 538-5636 E-MAIL email@example.com WEB www.captionedmedia.org #11581 SAFELY ON YOUR FEET AURORA PICTURES,
VISION The U.S. Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) market generated revenues of approximately $1.8 Billion in 2016. The market for Vision Protection in the U.S. accounted for 24.6 percent ($400 million)
Increase safety in the workplace Serious accidents can easily happen in the workshop or on construction sites, so keeping yourself and others safe at work is vital. Your supervisor has asked you to prepare
PPE Refresher- Levels of Protection The combination of respiratory and chemical protective clothing is described as Levels of Protection A, B or C. Level D is work clothes; these provide no respiratory
Personal Protective Equipment Respiratory Protection John Trela, CIH, CSP Bristol-Myers Squibb Co., New Brunswick NJ firstname.lastname@example.org 732-227-5028 2013 American Industrial Hygiene Association, New Jersey
Job Hazard Analysis Form (JHA) This form can be used by all Sanford Underground Research Facility (SURF) employees as well as contractors, subcontractors, and science collaborators. This is a dynamic document
SAFETY RULES page 1 General Precautions 1. Safety glasses are to be worn at all times in the laboratory except in the study area adjacent to the lab. 2. No horseplay. This includes running, throwing of
MAINTAINING AND REPAIRING HYDRAULIC AND TRACTION PASSENGER AND FREIGHT ELEVATORS AND HANDICAP EQUIPMENT Activity Hazard Identification Required Precautions 1. Walking to and from work site. 1a. Back ache;
ChemiPPR Response of hazardous materials LAMK Sakari Halmemies 26 Sep2016 Course Objectives General (1/2) - to learn to know principles of tactics and methods when responding to a chemical accident - to
Recognition, Evaluation, and Control of Hazards Latest revised date: October 26, 2011 Page 1 of 8 1.0 Introduction Memorial University has established a system for the recognition, evaluation, and control
Entry Level Assessment Blueprint Fundamentals of Construction Test Code: 0177 / Version: 01 Specific Competencies and Skills Tested in this Assessment: Foundations of Safety Demonstrate understanding of
Fourth Edition PERSONAL PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT Compiled by: The AFS Safety & Health Committee (10-Q) Edited by: Susan P. Thomas A Publication of the American Foundry Society Fourth Edition PERSONAL PROTECTIVE