2 Employee Protection Protecting employees from workplace hazards: Workplace hazards such as sharp edges, falling objects, flying particles, chemicals, noise and many other potentially dangerous situations can cause injuries. Employees must: Use all feasible engineering controls and workplace safety practices to eliminate and reduce hazards Then use appropriate personal protective equipment (PPE) if other controls do not eliminate the hazards
3 Employee Protection PPE is the last level of control!
4 Engineering Controls If The machine or workplace can be physically changed to prevent employee exposure to the potential hazards Then The hazard can be eliminated with an engineering control Examples Initial design Applying methods: Minimization Isolation Ventilation Change process Enclose process
5 Administrative Controls If Employees can be removed from exposure to the potential hazard by changing the way they do their jobs, Then The hazard can be eliminated with a work practice control Examples Safe work practices Information and training Policies and procedures Planning Housekeeping Preventative maintenance
6 PPE Program Establishing a PPE Program Establish procedures for selecting, providing and using PPE as part of an employees routine function 1. Job Hazard Assessment - Assess the workplace to determine if hazards are present, or are likely to be present, which necessitate the use of PPE 2. Review established controls and procedures, then select PPE based on the job hazard assessment 3. Once the proper PPE has been selected, provide training to employees who are required to use PPE
7 Job Hazard Assessment A job hazard assessment is an evaluation of the workplace, or work situations, as to the potential for hazards that an employee may encounter while performing the job. If hazards or the likelihood of hazards are found: Review past injury and incident documentation Review process, procedures, equipment, work environment and, if necessary, make changes Select PPE suitable to protect from these hazard
8 Job Hazard Assessment Identifying Hazards (Common Hazards) Impact Forceful contact (flying objects/particles, falling objects, etc.) Penetration Piercing or going thru the skin (sharp objects/material, etc.) Compression To press or squeeze with the potential to crush (objects, material or equipment with rolling or pinching hazards, etc.) Chemical Exposure Absorption, inhalation or ingestion of harmful chemicals (acids, corrosives, carcinogens, etc.)
9 Job Hazard Assessment Identifying Hazards (Common Hazards) Extreme Heat or Cold Exposure to extreme temperatures (air temperature, radiant sources, direct contact, etc.) Burns Damage to body tissue by heat, chemical, electricity, sunlight or radiation (flames, electrical shock, arc flash, etc.) Harmful Dusts and Fumes Dust, vapor, gas, etc. which are irritating, strong, harmful, or potentially dangerous (welding fume, paint fumes, combustible dust, etc.)
10 Job Hazard Assessment Select PPE based on identified hazards Head Eyes Face Hands Feet Body Hearing Respiratory
11 *Personal Protective Equipment *Employer Responsibilities With few exceptions, OSHA requires employers to pay for PPE used to comply with OSHA standards. When employees provide their own PPE, employers must ensure that the equipment is adequate to protect the worker from workplace hazards Payment Exceptions: Non-specialty safety-toe protection and prescription safety eyewear provided they are allowed to be worn off-site. Everyday clothing, normal work boots, hair nets and lifting belts. Lost or intentionally damaged PPE that needs replaced.
12 Personal Protective Equipment Employee Responsibilities Use PPE when necessary/required Use PPE according to manufacturers instructions and training Inspect PPE and maintain in a clean and reliable condition Properly store PPE Replace any damaged PPE If there are any unsafe conditions or if you have any questions report to your supervisor
13 Personal Protective Equipment?
14 Head Protection What are some causes of head injuries? Flying or falling objects (tools, materials, etc.) Overhead clearance (structures, equipment, materials, etc.) Overhead machine and equipment operations Overhead energized conductors Over 1/3 of all head injuries result from falling objects striking the head
15 Head Protection Hard Hats Type I Protects strictly the top of the head Type II Protects both the top and sides of the head Class G (General) Impact and low voltage electrical protection n Up to 2,200 volts Class E (Electrical) Impact and high voltage electrical protection n Up to 20,000 volts Class C (Conductive) Impact protection only
16 Eye and Face Protection What are some causes of eye and face injuries? Projectiles (dust, wood, metal shavings, other flying particles) Chemicals (liquids, fumes, vapors, etc.) Burns (slag, sparks, etc.) Radiation (visible light, ultraviolet radiation, heat, etc.) Electrical (arc flash, etc.) Biological (potentially infectious body fluids) It s estimated that 90% of eye injuries can be prevented through use of proper eye protection.
17 Eye and Face Protection Selecting the right eye and face protection Side Shields Added to regular glasses to provide side protection Frames & lenses of regular glasses must meet established standards General work conditions Safety Glasses Stronger frames & lenses than normal glasses: moderate impact Side protection with side shields and wrap-style General work conditions
18 Eye and Face Protection Selecting the right eye and face protection Goggles Flying particles, chemical splash & impact protection Protect against hazards from any direction Some can fit over glasses Face Shield Flying particles & chemical splash protection Heat, arc flash & impact protection depend on visor Wear in combination with safety glasses or goggles
19 Eye and Face Protection Selecting the right eye and face protection Full-face Respirator Flying particles, chemical splash, harmful fumes/ dusts & impact protection Provides breathing, eye & skin protection Tinted Eye Protection Add infrared & intense radiant light protection Welding helmets, shields, glasses, & goggles Tinted face shields & safety glasses
20 Hand Protection What are some causes of hand injuries? Sharp objects/materials (cuts, lacerations, punctures, etc.) Impact or struck by (bruises, fractures, etc.) Chemicals (skin irritation and absorption, chemical burns, etc.) Extreme temperatures (weather, radiant heat, etc.) Burns (slag, molten metal, sparks, etc.) Electrical (shock, burns, etc.) Rough surfaces (abrasions, etc.) Pinching or caught in between
21 Hand Protection Selecting the right hand protection Leather Gloves Provide protection against cuts, abrasions, punctures and lacerations Hot work gloves also provide heat protection Latex Gloves Protection from chemicals Barrier protection Slightly better comfort and dexterity than nitrile gloves
22 Hand Protection Selecting the right hand protection Nitrile Gloves Protection from chemicals More puncture resistant Often referred to as medical grade Latex-free (allergy concerns) Rubber Gloves (Electrical) Dielectric material with strength and durability 00-4 rating classifications Liners and leather covers give added protection
23 Hand Protection Selecting the right hand protection Rubber Coated Gloves Rubber coated work glove gives an additional barrier Provides strong grip, dexterity, and resistance to cuts, punctures and abrasions Kevlar & Stainless Mesh Provides protection from cuts, slashes, abrasions and lacerations Used for metal & glass handling and food service
24 Foot Protection What are some causes of foot injuries? Falling or rolling objects Objects piercing the sole of the shoes Extreme temperatures (weather, radiant heat, etc.) Burns (sparks, molten metal, slag, etc.) Electrical (shock, burns, etc.) Chemicals (corrosives, etc.) Slip and fall accidents are the most frequently reported work accidents at 25%
25 Foot Protection Selecting the right foot protection Falling & Rolling Objects Steel toe Composite caps Metatarsal guards Steel shanks (heel & sides) Puncture Protection Prevent penetration Have a hard, dense sole Some have a steel shank in the sole or insole
26 Foot Protection Selecting the right foot protection Electrical Hazards Non-conductive footwear often classified with EH rating Insulated to help ground electrical current Anti-Static Footwear Reduce static electricity often classified with ESD or SD rating Wear around sensitive electronics & flammable and explosive materials
27 Foot Protection Selecting the right foot protection Slip Protection Soles have tread with channels Textured, soft rubber soles Anti-slip grippers/cleats Chemical Resistant Exposure to liquid acids, corrosives and other caustic chemicals Made from rubber, PVC, neoprene or vinyl
28 Body Protection What are some causes of bodily injuries? Impact or struck by Sharp objects/material (cuts, punctures, etc.) Chemicals (splashes, etc.) Extreme temperatures (weather, radiant heat, etc.) Burns (sparks, molten metal, slag, etc.) Electrical (shock, burns, etc.) In the past 5 years, 350 workers were injured when their clothing, gloves, jewelry or hair was caught by moving equipment or machinery parts.
29 Body Protection Selecting the right body protection Uniform/General Clothing Select clothing that is comfortable, fits properly, and is durable for work Meets company policy Weather conscious Hot Work - Leathers Heat resistant and heavyduty protection from sparks and splatters Jackets, sleeves, aprons, chaps, leggings, etc.
30 Body Protection Selecting the right body protection Flame Resistant Clothing Apparel made of flame resistant material Jackets, pants, hoods, overalls, sleeves, etc. Performance ratings vary Extreme Heat Conditions Protection against contact with flames, molten metals, convective heat and high radiant heat Hoods, jackets, pants, leggings, aprons, etc.
31 Body Protection Selecting the right body protection Chemical/Health Hazards Apparel that provides a barrier from chemicals and other hazardous materials/substances Suits, overalls, aprons, coats, sleeves, etc. High Visibility Bright apparel that can be easily spotted Tape and stripes on clothing that reflects light (headlights, flashlights, etc.) Vests, jackets, suits, etc.
32 Hearing Protection What are some causes of hearing injuries? Needed when the average (over an 8 hour period) noise level of an area reaches 90 decibels Must be made available when the average (over an 8 hour period) noise level reaches 85 decibels Examples of high noise areas: Running engines Mechanical rooms Heavy machine shops Pneumatic and other power tools
33 Hearing Protection How much noise is too much noise? Decibel db(a) Noise Source Double protection recommended above 105 db Hearing protection recommended above 85 db 140 db Gunshot 120 db Sandblasting/Rock Concert 110 db Impact Wrench/Pneumatic Tools 100 db Chainsaw/Diesel Engine 95 db Circular Saw/Hammering 90 db Lawn Mower/Power Tools 85 db Grinder/Welding Machine 80 db Vacuum Cleaner 70 db Busy Traffic 60 db Speaking Voice
34 Hearing Protection Selecting the right hearing protection Types of Protection Reduces decibel levels Ear plugs Ear Muffs Canal Caps Hearing Protection Effectiveness varies according to type and if wearing correctly Most reduce noise at the ear about db Take over-protection into consideration: warnings may not be audible
35 Respiratory Protection What are some causes of respiratory illnesses? When work presents an inhalation hazard Gases, vapors, particles & other atmospheric hazards Examples of air borne hazards: Welding Painting Working with highly toxic chemicals Working in dusty environments Oxygen deficient areas
36 Respiratory Protection Selecting the right respiratory protection Disposable Filtering Facepiece Respirators Air filtering respirator intended to protect against particles Dust masks Air Purifying Respirators Air is purified when it passes through a filter and into the facepiece Half-mask and full-face
37 Respiratory Protection Selecting the right respiratory protection Powered Air Purifying Respirators (PAPR) Uses a blower to pass contaminated air through a filter and supply purified air to the facepiece Cannot be used in IDLH atmospheres Atmosphere Supplying Respirators Used in atmospheres where the hazard is unknown or IDLH Supplied Air Respirators Self Contained Breathing Apparatus (SCBA)
38 Respiratory Protection Medical Questionnaire and/or Evaluations Prior to fit testing and required use of a tight fitting respirator an employee should complete the medical questionnaire contained in Appendix A or be examined by a primary care physician
39 Donning and Doffing PPE Head Protection Hard hat protection is only effective if adjusted properly and sitting squarely on head Hard hat suspension must be worn as normally oriented Do not wear another hat under a hard hat Eye and Face Protection Wear safety glasses/ goggles with face shield Once glasses/goggles are in place, position face shield and secure headband Doff face shield to prevent debris from falling into eyes
40 Donning and Doffing PPE Hand Protection Use the glove-on-glove and skin-on-skin method when removing rubber/ latex gloves Hearing Protection Roll the earplug up into a small, thin snake with your fingers. Pull the top of your ear up and back with your opposite hand to straighten out your ear canal. Slide earplug in. Hold the earplug in with your finger. Wait for the earplug to expand and fill the ear canal.
41 Donning and Doffing PPE Respiratory Protection Conduct fit testing prior to use Conduct seal check prior to use Wear to prevent leakage for the duration of use. Facial hair the comes between the sealing surface of the face piece and the face, or that interferes with the valve is not acceptable. Seal Checks Positive Pressure Check Negative Pressure Check
42 PPE Availability, Care and Maintenance PPE Availability If PPE is not available for a specific task, employees are not to perform that task until a supervisor is notified and the required PPE is made available. PPE Care Inspect PPE as it s issued Inspect PPE before and after each use Periodically inspect stored PPE PPE Maintenance If PPE is damaged, the employee is responsible for notifying their supervisor Damaged and defective PPE is not to be used
43 PPE Storage and Replacement PPE Storage PPE must be kept clean and sanitary PPE should be stored in a manner that prevents damage or malfunction Exposure to moisture, dust, sunlight, chemicals, extreme temperatures, impact, etc. PPE Replacement Replace PPE that is damaged or no longer effective Damaged PPE must be disposed of properly so that others don t use it Notify supervisor when damaged PPE is replaced so that new PPE can be supplied
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