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Hazard Communication North Seattle Community College PowerPoint Presentation
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Hazard Communication North Seattle Community College

Hazard Communication North Seattle Community College

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Hazard Communication North Seattle Community College

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Presentation Transcript

  1. Hazard Communication North Seattle Community College

  2. General Awareness Session • Hazard Communication Program • Understanding MSDSs • Practical Exercise

  3. Training Overview • Purpose and Policy • Responsibilities • Hazardous Chemicals on Campus • Labeling, Storage, and Disposal • Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDSs) • Information and Training • Chemical Sensitivities • Emergency Procedures

  4. Purpose and Policy • Purpose: • ensure that the hazards are evaluated • information conveyed to employees • Policy: • you are entitled to a safe and healthy place to work, and • have a right to know what you may be exposed to and how to protect yourself

  5. Employer Responsibilities • Develop and implement a written Hazard Communication Program • Inventory all hazardous materials on campus and acquire all necessary Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDSs) • Identify hazards by labeling chemicals using MSDSs • Train employees on physical and health hazards and protective measures

  6. Employee Responsibilities • Follow all procedures and policies relating to chemicals • Refrain from operations without proper instruction and/or authorization • Seek out and request information • Wear appropriate protective equipment • Report accidents immediately, even minor injuries or exposures

  7. Hazard Communication Personnel • Program Administrator : Tom Griffith • Program Coordinator: Frank Deering • Area Supervisors: Irene Macatombas, Eric Anderson, Dale Cook, Darrell Mihara, Robbie Patton, Beth Lanie, Chris Chinn, Cindy Rose, Janet Hoppe-Leonard, Cherie Weber, Tom Braziunas, Joyce Lew, Marcia Shaw

  8. Hazard Communication Personnel • Area Supervisors: Linda Knapp-Davis, Rosemary Jones, Kathy Soldat, Sybrina Woodson, Linda McDuffie,Chris Russ, Margo Boyer, Jane Strom-Strebe, Carol Johnson, Crystina Le, Judy McNally, Ken Harris, Mark Mitsui

  9. Hazardous Chemicals on Campus (pictures)

  10. laboratory reagents cleaning products aerosols glues and adhesives paints, varnishes, and stains gas cylinders developers and fixers water treatments degreasers oils, grease, and lubricants toner and inks solvents paint thinners fertilizers and pesticides Hazardous Chemicals on Campus (identity)

  11. Hazard Types • Toxicity - pesticides, paint strippers, cleaners • Flammability - paint thinner, lacquer thinner • Corrosive - drain and over cleaners, disinfectants • Reactivity - chlorine bleach, ammonia

  12. Labels - Basics • Identity of the hazardous chemical(s) • Appropriate hazard warning • Name, address and emergency telephone # of the chemical manufacturer or other responsible party • Appropriate protective equipment

  13. Labels - Other Information • Signal word - Danger!, Warning!, or Caution! • Statement of and identity of hazard • Instructions in case of contact or exposure • First-Aid or antidote • Instructions in case of fire, spill, or leak • Instructions for container handling and storage • Never remove label and if transferred to a new container label it with appropriate information - chemical name etc

  14. Who Regulates Labels? • Product labels regulated by EPA, FDA and CPSC. • EPA - bleach, disinfectant and wood preservatives • FDA - food, drugs, cosmetics and personal care products • CPSC - cleaners, wood finishes and other household products • Only food, drug and cosmetic labels list all ingredients

  15. Waste Disposal • Household hazardous waste is regulated by state governments. • No pesticides, fertilizers, and solvent based products down the drain. • No liquids, corrosive or flammable chemicals in the trash • Use up according to label, recycle or take to hazardous waste site.

  16. HMIS Label - used on campus as secondary labeling system -see cover of Hazard Communication Notebookfor details

  17. Labels- Symbols and Pictures

  18. Labels - Example

  19. Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDSs) • Chemical document put out by manufacturer detailing physical and health hazards • one for every hazardous chemical on campus • master file located in the hallway behind AS1519 • review before working with unfamiliar chemicals

  20. Information on MSDSs .I • Identity and date of preparation • Manufacturer’s name and emergency tel. # • Hazard ingredients • Physical and chemical properties - flash pt., appearance and odor etc

  21. Information on MSDSs .II • Control measures • Physical hazards • Routes of entry into body • Acute and chronic health effects • Carcinogenicity • Handling and storage conditions

  22. Information and Training • General Awareness Session (today) • Division Training (area supervisor) • Locate Hazard Communication Notebook - • Contains specific hazards, potential exposures and protective measures available • where the MSDSs are located • Employee Training Record - needs to be completed at the end of Training today

  23. Chemical Sensitivities .I • 650K hazardous chemicals used in the workplace • Individual variable immune response • Low dose exposure over longer period of time can alter function of immune system

  24. Chemical Sensitivities .II • Effects develop slowly • Symptoms include Multiple Chemical Sensitivities, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome • Examples include - pesticides, tobacco smoke, artificial fragrances, vehicle exhausts, solvents

  25. Chemical Sensitivities .III • NSCC Indoor Air Quality Policy • NSCC encourages a scent and pollutant free environment • Specially designated scentfree classrooms • Compliance process - contact president’s office for copy of IAQ

  26. Protective Measures .I • routes of entry • inhalation • ingestion • skin or eye contact and/or absorption • exposure = dose + duration

  27. Protective Measures .II Avoid Inhalation

  28. Protective Measures .III • Avoid Inhalation • use proper ventilation • use respiratory protection • Check MSDS for specific requirements

  29. Protective Measures .IV Prevent Ingestion

  30. Protective Measures .V • Prevent Ingestion • no eating, drinking, or smoking around chemicals • wash hands frequently • label everything • read labels and MSDS’s

  31. Protective Measures .VI Prevent Skin or Eye Contact

  32. Protective Measures .VII • Prevent Skin or Eye Contact • wear protective equipment • minimize the area of exposed skin

  33. Protective Measures - Review • Avoid Inhalation • use proper ventilation • use respiratory protection • Prevent Ingestion • no eating, drinking, or smoking around chemicals • wash hands frequently • read labels • Prevent Skin or Eye Contact • wear protective equipment • minimize the area of exposed skin

  34. Handle With Caution • use common sense approach • read labels, follow their directions • think about consequences • treat all substances as if they are hazardous • practice good chemical hygiene

  35. Emergency Procedures chemical spills • Activate alarms in larger spill (> 5 gallons) situations • Treat life threatening injuries • Evacuate and call SFD x9-911 and Campus Security x3636 • Contain the spill - read MSDS • Wear protective equipment during cleanup • Best response is preparation

  36. Emergency Procedurespersonal contamination • flood contaminated area with water • remove contaminated clothing • rinse with water for 15 minutes • seek medical attention

  37. Emergency Procedureschemical in the eye(s) • flush eyeballs and inner eyelids • forcibly hold eyes open • irrigate for at least 15 minutes • seek medical attention if irritation persists

  38. Summary • You may be exposed to hazardous chemicals or chemicals products used on campus • Information is available on labels and MSDSs • Program is in place in your work area to inform and train you

  39. Hazard Communication Exercise