OSHA’s Hazard Communication Standard (1910.1200) is one of the most frequently cited standards, and it’s easy to see why. With this multifaceted standard, there are so many ways to make mistakes. First, it applies differently depending on whether you’re an employer, chemical manufacturer, importer or distributor. And it gets more detailed from there. You must identify hazardous chemicals employees are exposed to in the workplace, ensure proper labeling and accompanying Safety Data Sheets, make SDSs accessible to employees, and inform and train employees on how to protect themselves from the hazards of the chemicals they work with.
In this webinar, we’ll look at common mistakes you might be making and address issues we hear about every day, including secondary container labeling, what to do about mixtures, who needs training, what exceptions apply and much more.
Lisa Neuberger, Editor – EHS, J. J. Keller & Associates Inc.
Lisa is an editor specializing in workplace safety and environmental topics, focusing primarily on hazardous waste. She is the lead editor for J. J. Keller’s Environmental Alert newsletter and the comprehensive Environmental Compliance Manual, which help employers negotiate the complex environmental regulatory landscape. She also helps customers with their compliance questions and contributes to leading trade magazines.
Tricia Hodkiewicz, Editor – EHS, J. J. Keller & Associates Inc.
Tricia joined J. J. Keller in 1994. As an EHS editor, she provides content for safety and environmental-related publications on subject matters such as HazCom; HAZWOPER; bloodborne pathogens; spill prevention, control and countermeasure; stormwater; Title III of the Superfund Amendments and Reauthorization Act; signs and labels; and written plans. Tricia’s articles have appeared in popular magazines such as Industrial Safety & Hygiene News, Safety+Health, and Occupational Health & Safety.
Alan Ferguson, Associate Editor, Safety+Health magazine
Alan covers worker safety for Safety+Health.