1 SAFETY ORIENTATION University of Evansville Department of Chemistry
2 Safety Topics 1. Personal Protection and Proper Attire 2. Personal Hygiene and Conduct 3. Proper Handling of Chemicals 4. Safety Equipment 5. Emergencies: Injury, Fire, and Spills 6. Principles of Lab Safety
3 PERSONAL PROTECTION AND PROPER ATTIRE
4 Personal Protection-Goggles Goggles must be worn at all times in the lab, unless otherwise directed by your lab instructor. Goggles must be of the approved type; they must be equipped with a splash guard like those illustrated below:
5 Personal Protection-Goggles Examples of goggles/glasses that are not acceptable: Goggles may be purchased from the UE bookstore.
6 Personal Protection-Goggles & Contacts You should not wear contacts in the lab due to the potential of chemicals being trapped between the contact and your eye. (If you have glasses, wear them instead.) If you have no glasses and you must wear contacts, then write the word contacts on the top of your goggles so that we can respond appropriately in case of an emergency.
7 Proper Attire-Clothing Clothing that covers the majority of your body is necessary to prevent chemicals from coming into contact with your skin. We do not require a lab coat or lab apron, so it is a good idea to come to lab dressed in old clothes. Wear clothes (like cotton) that breathes to keep you from overheating. Do not wear clothing which is loose enough to knock over containers or drag or dip into chemicals or an open flame.
8 Proper Attire-Clothing Examples Pants with t-shirts or long-sleeved shirts are required for working in the lab.
9 Proper Attire-Clothing Pants with holes, shorts, short to mid-length skirts, sleeveless shirts, and tops that expose the mid-riff are not allowed.
10 Proper Attire-Shoes Closed-toed AND closed-footed shoes are required. In other words, the entire foot to the ankle must be covered. In addition, socks must be worn with shoes, so that the entire foot and area above the ankle are covered (NO anklet socks).
11 Proper Attire-Shoes Any shoe that exposes the toes, the heel, or top of the foot are not allowed; so no sandals, clogs, high heels, opentoed shoes, open-footed shoes, or flip-flops are allowed.
12 Proper Attire-Accessories (e.g. Jewelry) Wearing accessories, such as jewelry, is not a good idea. We require any accessory that is dangling or flopping be put away before working in the lab. We do not require you to put away watches or rings, but be mindful of the fact that chemicals may cause damage to these items.
13 PERSONAL HYGIENE AND CONDUCT
14 Personal Hygiene Eating, drinking, and smoking are strictly forbidden in the lab. Do not apply cosmetics in the lab.
15 Personal Hygiene Never taste a chemical directly and check odors only by wafting. Never mouth pipet use a pipet bulb
16 Personal Hygiene Keep your work space (at the table and in the hood) neat, clean, and uncluttered. All belongings not being used during an experiment (e.g. coats, backpacks, etc) should be placed in the shelves provided.
17 Personal Hygiene Long hair must be tied back to prevent hair from accidentally falling into a flame or chemical. Also think about the fact that some hair sprays and other hair care products are flammable. Long hair can also block your vision, which can lead to accidents. Wash your hands with soap and water before leaving the lab.
18 Conduct No horseplay or running. No music allowed in labs; radios and other entertainment devices are not permitted. All cell phones should be turned off while in lab.
19 Conduct No unauthorized experiments are to be performed. If you are curious about trying a procedure not covered in the experiment, consult your lab instructor. Be prepared before you come to lab and read instructions for an experiment ahead of time.
20 PROPER HANDLING OF CHEMICALS & EQUIPMENT
21 Handling Chemicals Handle all chemicals carefully and treat them with respect and understand the hazardous nature of the chemicals you are using. Your instructor will highlight the hazards associated with the chemicals for each experiment. Additionally, Safety Data Sheets (SDS), which outline hazards and precautions, are available in lab for all chemicals you will use.
22 Handling Chemicals Carefully read (and reread) labels before taking anything from a bottle. Bottles should be clearly labeled, but if you are uncertain about what it is, ask before taking it. Take only what you need and no more; if you take too much it is considered waste.
23 Handling Chemicals Do not return excess reagents to stock bottles. If you take too much, then treat as waste and dispose of properly. Do not switch lids or caps on bottles; you risk cross contamination, thereby rendering the reagent as unusable. Reagent bottles should not be moved and carried to your work area. A proper container may be taken to the reagent bottle to obtain the amount of chemical you need.
24 Handling Chemicals Always pour acids into water; never the reverse. Never point a heated test tube (or other vessel) at yourself or another person. Never leave a propane torch unattended. Turn it off when finished. And keep flammable chemicals (e.g. solvents) away from open flames.
25 Handling Chemicals-Waste Waste may not be poured into the sink, unless you are told otherwise. Dispose of waste properly. Waste containers will be provided for each lab and their use explained by your lab instructor. Types of waste containers: (some examples) Organic Solvents Metal Ion Waste Halogenated Waste Non-halogenated Waste
26 Non-chemical Waste Broken glass can not go into the regular paper trash containers, so we have special containers for any glassware that is broken during the lab. DO NOT PLACE PAPER IN THE BROKEN GLASS CONTAINER; it is for glass disposal only Do not pick up broken glass with your fingers. Use a dust pan and broom and place in the broken glass container.
27 SAFETY EQUIPMENT
28 Safety Equipment-Fume Hood Fume hoods are designed to protect you from harmful fumes, gases, and odors that may be generated during an experiment or whenever you use volatile solvents. Any time your experiment will produce fumes, you will perform the experiment in the fume hood.
29 Safety Equipment-Fire Extinguisher Every teaching and research lab in the chemistry department has a fire extinguisher. Additionally, fire extinguishers are strategically located in the hallways on the third floor.
30 Safety Equipment-Shower The chemistry department has four safety showers: one in the men s restroom; one in the women s restroom; and two in the atrium hallway, with one located between KC 337 & KC 338, and the other located outside of KC 340.
31 Safety Equipment-Eye Wash Station All teaching and research labs in the chemistry department have eyewash stations in case of a chemical splash in the face. There are also eyewash stations located by the safety showers in the atrium hallway.
32 Safety Equipment-Sinks The sink is actually the best place to wash off any solid or liquid chemical that contacts the exposed skin of the hands and arms.
33 Safety Equipment-Spill Kits To contain chemical spills, we use kitty litter as an absorbent. To neutralize acid spills we use a material such as baking soda (sodium bicarbonate). Mercury Spill kits are available in the chemical stockroom in case of a broken mercury thermometer. However, most of our teaching labs use alcohol or spirit thermometers to minimize the risk associated with using mercury thermometers.
34 Safety Equipment-First Aid Kits First aid kits, containing band-aids, alcohol wipes, and antibiotic ointments, are found in all the teaching labs.
35 Safety Equipment-Dust Pan & Broom To pick up broken glass or chemical spills that have been contained by kitty litter, we use a dust pan and broom.
36 EMERGENCIES: INJURIES, FIRE, AND SPILLS
37 Injuries, Fires, & Spills Always inform your instructor whenever an injury, fire, or spill occurs, no matter how minor. Let your instructor evaluate the seriousness of the emergency. All injured individuals will be advised to seek medical attention if they have any concerns over their injury. After any injury, the UE Accident Report Form must be completed.
38 Injuries-Cuts If the cut is minor, we will use the first aid kit to apply a band-aid. If the injury hurts sufficiently that you can t finish the lab, then you will be escorted to Student Health for evaluation. If the cut is serious, then immediate first aid will be given to stop or slow bleeding. In all cases, a serious cut must be attended to by medical professionals. If possible, you will be escorted to Student Health; otherwise Emergency Medical Services will be called.
39 Injuries-Burns Chemical and thermal burns that result in a minor injury will be treated with lots of cold running water to ease pain. If you can t complete the experiment after a small burn, you will be escorted to Student Health for further evaluation. In all cases of significant burns, you must be attended to by medical professionals. EMS will be called for such situations.
40 Injuries-Fainting & Breathing Difficulties If you feel faint, you will be escorted out of the lab and to a place with fresh air so that your lab instructor can evaluate your condition. Likely, you will be required to visit Student Health where you may lie down and receive further evaluation. In all cases of breathing difficulties you will either be escorted to Student Health, or EMS will be called.
41 Small Fire, Contained If you have a small fire in a container (e.g. a beaker with alcohol), then cover with a watch glass, or something that will act as a lid. When the container is covered, the fire will quickly burn itself out. Do not throw water onto the fire in an attempt to put it out. Call the instructor for help.
42 Small, Open Fire If you have a small fire which is not in a container, move away from the fire and call for help. Your instructor or lab assistant will use a fire extinguisher to put out the fire. (However, if you ever need to use a fire extinguisher, remember the following: 1) pull the pin, 2) aim to side of the fire at first, 3) depress the handle, and 4) sweep the spray from side to side across the base of the fire, not just at the flames.)
43 Larger Fires In case of a large fire, call for help and leave the area. The fire alarm will likely sound, so as you leave the area, follow the prescribed evacuation route designated for your lab. As you evacuate the building, tell those you encounter where the fire is and instruct them to evacuate as well.
44 Clothing Fire Don t run as this will only fan the flames and make the fire worse. Instead, you should stop moving, drop to the ground, and roll on the ground to squash out the flames. Call out for help. Some labs have a fire blanket and your instructor will use it to assist you. If you help another person who is on fire, do not use a fire extinguisher because the chemicals in the extinguisher can be harmful.
45 Spills-Liquid Chemical Dike and cover the spill with kitty litter. When absorbed, place litter in waste bag and seal. Wipe down spill area with water and paper towels. If material is hazardous, your instructor will complete a hazardous chemical label for storage and proper disposal.
46 Spills-Solid Chemical Use dust pan and broom, but do not raise a dust. Deposit material in waste bag and seal. Wipe down spill area with water and paper towels. If material is hazardous, your instructor will complete a hazardous chemical label for storage and proper disposal.
47 Spill-Mercury Stay clear of the area where mercury is present, typically from a broken thermometer. Let your instructor evaluate the situation and use the mercury spill kit to clean up the spill.
48 Spills-Chemicals on hands/arms For liquid chemicals: Go to the sink and flush with water for at least 15 minutes. Do not use any material to neutralize acids or bases on your skin. For solid chemicals: Go to the sink and first brush off excess solid with a paper towel, then begin flushing with water and continue for at least 15 minutes.
49 Spills-In Your Eyes If a chemical splashes in your face, call for help, and go to the eyewash station and begin immediately to flush with water. Hold your eyes open when flushing and continue to do so for at least 15 minutes. If you are wearing contacts, flush first, then remove contacts and continue flushing with water. Chemicals in the eye and require immediate follow-up with a medical professional.
50 Spills-Whole Body Contact When a chemical spill over a large portion of your body occurs, you must go to the nearest safety shower. Begin flushing with water immediately, and then take off clothing and continue rinsing for at least 15 minutes. You will need to Student Health for evaluation after you have rinsed the chemical off your body, or EMS will be called.
51 FOUR PRINCIPLES OF LAB SAFETY
52 FOUR PRINCIPLES OF LABORATORY SAFETY 1. Conduct a risk assessment to identify the hazards associated with an experiment. 2. Employ appropriate safety measures to minimize, control, or eliminate risks. 3. Maintain a safe laboratory environment at all times. 4. Prepare for emergencies. You must be prepared to deal swiftly and effectively to emergency situations as they arise.
53 FOUR PRINCIPLES OF LABORATORY SAFETY Conduct a risk assessment to identify the hazards associated with an experiment. Your instructor will identify for you what the chemical and physical hazards are for a particular experiment. Your job is to be aware of the risks associated with each hazard.
54 FOUR PRINCIPLES OF LABORATORY SAFETY Employ appropriate safety measures to minimize, control, or eliminate risks. You must follow safe work practices as outlined by your instructor (and use what you learn in safety orientation). Safe work practices include the appropriate personal protective equipment (PPE), engineering controls (i.e. fume hood), and good lab hygiene.
55 FOUR PRINCIPLES OF LABORATORY SAFETY Maintain a safe laboratory environment at all times. This includes good housekeeping, proper handling and storage of chemical, and waste management. For each lab you will be given specific instructions on how to properly dispose of waste generated during an experiment.
56 FOUR PRINCIPLES OF LABORATORY SAFETY Prepare for emergencies. You must be prepared to deal swiftly & effectively to emergency situations as they arise. Even though we hope that by taking the first three steps in laboratory safety to avoid fires, spills, injuries, and other emergencies, it is possible that such emergencies may happen. You need to know the location of all the appropriate safety and emergency equipment so that you can be prepared to react to situations as they arise.
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