hazard communication & chemical safety based on osha standard 1910.1200
out of 55
Post on 25-Dec-2015
Embed Size (px)
- Slide 1
- Hazard Communication & Chemical Safety Based on OSHA Standard 1910.1200
- Slide 2
- We use many chemicals We want you to know how to use them safely You will learn about The Hazards of Chemicals Our Written Program How Chemicals are Labeled Safe Use of Chemicals Material Safety Data Sheets Basic Procedures for Spills Who you can ask for more information
- Slide 3
- Hazards of Chemicals There are 2 basic types of chemical hazards Physical Hazards Health Hazards The first rule of Chemical safety is "Know what you are working with and how to protect yourself and others
- Slide 4
- Physical Hazards Chemicals are classified as having Physical Hazards if they are Explosive Compressed Gas Combustible Liquids Flammable Unstable Water Reactive Oxidizers
- Slide 5
- Physical Hazards Some chemicals may be safe by themselves, but become dangerous when in contact with other substances.
- Slide 6
- Chemicals with Physical Hazards Used only by trained employees Stored in a safe manner Never mixed with other chemicals unless by an approved procedure
- Slide 7
- Health Hazards Chemicals are classified as being a health hazard if they: Can cause cancer Are poisonous (toxic) Cause harm to your skin, internal organs, or nervous system Are corrosive - such as acids Cause allergic reactions after repeated exposure
- Slide 8
- Chemicals can enter the body through: your lungs if you breath fumes, mists or dust your skin if liquid or dust touches or spills on you or splashes in your eyes your mouth if you eat after handling chemicals accidental swallowing of a chemical
- Slide 9
- Health Effects Some chemicals affect specific organs such as your kidneys, liver, reproductive or nervous system.
- Slide 10
- Our Written Hazard Communication Program provides Written information on hazards Lists Chemicals we use and their hazards System for ensuring chemicals are labeled Means to ensure we have an Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS) for each chemical
- Slide 11
- Our Written Hazard Communication Program Lists who is responsible for the program Provides chemical specific safety training methods Tells you where to find chemical safety information You can see a copy of our written program by asking you supervisor
- Slide 12
- Labeling of Chemicals Chemical Labels provide information on Identity, Hazards and Safe Use All chemical containers are labeled by the manufacturer Our company may place additional labels on the containers
- Slide 13
- Labeling of Chemicals If chemicals are placed in another container, this new container must have a a label placed on it. All containers must be properly labeled
- Slide 14
- Uniform Labeling System Our Company Uniform Labels are used to ensure we have one labeling system. These may be placed on containers when chemicals are delivered to us or chemicals are transferred to other containers
- Slide 15
- 2 Basic Uniform Labels HMIS - Hazardous Material Identification System NFPA - National Fire protection Association Both types must identify the chemical name and hazards
- Slide 16
- Uniform Labels Pictures may be used to identify hazards and required protection This Information may also be on the Manufacturers label
- Slide 17
- HMIS & NFPA labels are very similar Both use colored boxes to identify specific hazards Numbers or codes in the boxes tell you the hazard value higher numbers = higher hazard
- Slide 18
- NFPA & HMIS Label Colors Red - Fire Hazard Blue - Health Hazard Yellow Yellow - Reactivity Hazard - explosive, unstable White White - Special Hazards - corrosive, radioactive, water reactive, acid
- Slide 19
- NFPA Label.. The purpose of the NFPA 704 labeling system is to provide a way of quickly identifying the various fire related hazardous associated with a particular material. The NFPA 704 "diamond" is commonly found on bulk storage containers, but is also widely used on chemical containers and MSDS sheets.
- Slide 20
- NFPA Flammability Codes 4 Materials that will rapidly or completely vaporize at atmospheric pressure and normal ambient temperature, or that are readily dispersed in air and that will burn readily. Liquids with a flashpoint below 73F and a boiling point below 100F.
- Slide 21
- NFPA Flammability Codes 3 Liquids and solid that can be ignited under almost all ambient temperature conditions. Liquids with a flashpoint below 73F and a boiling point above 100F or liquids with a flashpoint above 73F but not exceeding 100F and a boiling point below 100F.
- Slide 22
- NFPA Flammability Codes 2 Materials that must be moderately heated or exposed to relatively high ambient temperatures before ignition can occur. Liquids with flashpoint above 100F but not exceeding 200F.
- Slide 23
- NFPA Flammability Codes 1 Materials that must be preheated before ignition can occur. Liquids that have a flashpoint above 200F. 0 Materials that will not burn.
- Slide 24
- NFPA Health Hazard Codes 4 Materials that on very short exposure could cause death or major residual injury. 3 Materials that on short exposure could cause serious temporary or residual injury.
- Slide 25
- NFPA Health Hazard Codes 2 Materials that on intense or continued, but not chronic exposure could cause incapacitation or possible residual injury.
- Slide 26
- NFPA Health Hazard Codes 1 Materials that on exposure would cause irritation but only minor residual injury. 0 Materials that on exposure under fire conditions would offer no hazard beyond that of ordinary combustible material.
- Slide 27
- NFPA Reactivity Hazard Codes 4 Materials that in themselves are readily capable of detonation or of explosive decomposition or reaction at normal temperatures and pressures.
- Slide 28
- NFPA Reactivity Hazard Codes 3 Materials that in themselves are capable of detonation or explosive decomposition or reaction but require a strong initiating source or which must be heated under confinement before initiation or which react explosively with water.
- Slide 29
- NFPA Reactivity Hazard Codes 2 Materials that readily undergo violent chemical change at elevated temperatures and pressures or which react violently with water or which may form explosive mixtures with water.
- Slide 30
- NFPA Reactivity Codes 1 Materials that in themselves are normally stable, but which can become unstable at elevated temperatures and pressures.
- Slide 31
- NFPA Reactivity Codes 0 Materials that in themselves are normally stable, even under fire exposure conditions, and which are not reactive with water.
- Slide 32
- NFPA Special Hazard Codes ACID = Acid Products ALK = Alkali or Bases COR = Corrosive Products OX = Oxidizer W =Reacts with water Radioactive
- Slide 33
- What do I do if there is no label or I cannot read the label? STOP - do not use the chemical TELL your supervisor READ the MSDS and have another label put on the container
- Slide 34
- Chemicals can be safely used if you know the hazards and how to protect yourself they are used only for approved purposes they are stored properly you use the correct personal protective equipment
- Slide 35
- Chemicals can be safely used if you do not eat in areas where chemicals are used you wash immediately if you come in contact with chemicals
- Slide 36
- Chemical Disposal Each chemical and container must be disposed of properly No container is truly "empty" unless properly cleaned Follow MSDS requirements for container disposal
- Slide 37
- Chemical Disposal Recycle unused chemicals Do not place hazardous chemicals in normal trash receptacles. Do not pour chemicals into sinks, onto the ground or in storm drains
- Slide 38
- Safe Storage Store incompatible chemicals in separate areas Limit the amount of flammable material to the minimum needed Store flammable liquids in approved flammable storage lockers
- Slide 39
- Safe Storage Store acids in separate flammable storage lockers Do not store chemicals in a refrigerator used for food storage Do not store food in refrigerators used for chemical storage
- Slide 40
- In case of an emergency Implement the proper Emergency Action Plan Evacuate people from the area Isolate the area- keep other from entering Turn off ignition and heat sources Only trained employees are permitted to clean up spills
- Slide 41
- Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS) Show chemical safety information Each chemical has a separate MSDS MSDS is written by the chemical manufacturer MSDS are kept in the workplace for your use If you can't find an MSDS, ask your supervisor
- Slide 42
- Material Safety Data Sheets are provided by the chemical manufacturer to provide additional information concerning safe use of the product.
- Slide 43
- Each MSDS tells you 1. Common Name and Chemi
View more >
c.ymcdn.comc.ymcdn.com/.../BIA_Hawaii_CSIP_ · Hazard Identification Plan & Hazard Control OSHA Inspections…
Hazard Communication Training Your “Right to Know” 29 CFR 1910.1200 This material was produced under grant number 46D6-HT31 from OSHA. It does not necessarily
Hazard Communication. Introduction/Overview The OSHA Hazard Communication Standard The OSHA Hazard Communication Standard The Components Of The HazCom
Hazard Communication Program (HAZCOM) OSHA 1910.1200 Presented By: Fred Holmes e Tech Environmental & Safety Solutions, Inc
OSHA NIOSH Hazard Alert Methylene Chloride Hazards for ... ?· OSHA, • Methylene Chloride, OSHA, OSHA,…
Occupational Safety and Health Standards for Agriculture ?· 29 CFR 1910.1200 Hazard Communication ...…
OSHA Standard 29 CFR 1910.1200. The federal Hazard Communication Standard says that you have a “Right-To-Know” what hazards you face on the job and
MATERIAL SAFETY DATA SHEET Product Name: RED ... SAFETY DATA SHEET. Complies with OSHA Hazard Communication Standard 29 CFR 1910.1200. Product Name: RED
2013 OSHA Made Easy Hazard Communication/Globally ... ?· 2013 OSHA Made Easy Hazard Communication/Globally…