2Training ProgramAt the end of this training you will be required to complete an on-line quiz.Please review the information in this program until you feel comfortable with it.You will also be provided with a Hazard Certification for your job title. Your supervisor will review this with you and you will both sign off on it.
4OHSA Requirements PPE must be provided for you. You must wear the appropriate PPE.PPE must be stored in a sanitary and reliable condition.This includes PPE forEye, Face, Head, and ExtremitiesProtective ClothingRespiratory DevicesProtective Shield and Barriers
5Definition of PPEPPE stands for Personal Protective Equipment. Items such as gloves and ear plugs are PPE. This is the equipment that protects you against hazards in the workplace.However, it can’t protect you if it isn’t worn correctly or you choose not to wear it.
7Eye and Face Protection Eye and face protection must be used when exposed to hazards from:Flying particlesLiquid chemicalsAcids or caustic liquidsChemical vapors or gasesWeldingPotentially injurious light radiation (from welding or lasers)
8Eye and Face Protection Must comply with ANSI Z87 specifications Safety GlassesFull Face ShieldSafety GogglesWelding Helmets
9Prescription LensesIf you wear prescription glasses and need eye protection, you mustWear prescription safety glasses or goggles --or--Wear eye protection that can be worn over your glasses without disturbing them.
10Prescription LensesIf you need more information on prescription safety glasses, please contact your supervisor.
11Select the Eyewear Most Suited to You and the Task There are many types of eyeprotection, to suit the task andthe individual.It should fit comfortably, withoutpinching the nose or causingpressure on the head.Eyewear should not distort orblock your vision.
12Eye and Face Protection Put on eye protection before exposure to the hazard.Eye and face protection should be kept clean so your vision is not obstructed.Clean the lenses or shields regularly with glass cleaner or soapy water.
14Head ProtectionHard hats must be worn in areas around or where there is a potential for falling objects.Hard hats must also be worn where there are low-hanging obstructions.Helmets designed to reduce electrical shock hazards must be worn when your head is exposed to electricity (Class A & B).Some tasks require both head & face protection.
15Head Protection CareInspect your hard hats regularly for any signs of deterioration. You should get a new hard hat at least every two years.Head protection must comply with the ANSI Z89 standard.
17Foot ProtectionMetatarsal guards must be worn when you are around objects that may fall or roll.Shoes with puncture resistant soles must be worn when there is a danger of objects piercing the sole of your work shoe.
18Foot ProtectionShoes or boots with electrical protection must be worn when there is a danger of electrical hazards to your feet.Rubber boots or shoes must be worn when you work in or around water or where there is a slip hazard.
19Foot ProtectionWhen working with hazardous chemicals, make sure you wear the appropriate chemical-resistant foot protection in case of splashing or spilling.This would be impermeable rubber or neoprene boots as shown.
20Foot ProtectionAll DFCM employees doing maintenance activities must wear steel-toed shoes while at work. Contact your supervisor if you do not have steel-toed shoes.
21Wear and Care of Foot Protection Inspect before each use.There should be no cracks or holes in chemical or waterproof boots.Should be comfortable.Check soles for excessive wear.Keep clean and dry. Spray off mud, dirt or chemicals after each use to keep the footwear in good condition.Slide Show NotesJust like everyday shoes, work footwear must be comfortable.Inspect your footwear before each use.Chemical-resistant and waterproof footwear should be checked for holes or cracks.Soles, especially slip-resistant or puncture-resistant soles, should be checked daily for excessive wear.Keep your work footwear clean and dry. Spray off mud, dirt, or chemicals after each use to keep the footwear in good condition.
23Hand ProtectionYou must wear hand protection when you are exposed to any of the following hazards:Skin absorption of hazardous materialsSevere cutsSevere abrasionsPuncturesChemical burnsThermal burns/ harmful temperature extremes
24GlovesGloves are the most important and common part of hand protection. There are many different types of gloves that protect you from different hazards.If you are working with chemicals, always check the MSDSto know what type ofglove you should wear.
25Selecting Hand Protection Chemical-resistant glovesKevlar, metal mesh, cut-resistant glovesLeather work glovesExtreme temperature glovesElectrical work glovesSlide Show NotesEnsure that the appropriate chemical-resistant glove will protect against the chemical being used. Gloves can be made of rubber, latex, viton, butyl, nitrile, neoprene, or PVC, and are graded by the manufacturer for degradation, breakthrough time, and permeation rate.Employees working with saws, using knives, or handling glass should wear cut- or puncture-resistant gloves. When working with sharp blades, steel mesh gloves are effective.The most common gloves used to protect hands from cuts and scrapes are typically made of leather or canvas and can also be coated with materials that improve grip.For burn protection, wear gloves made of terry cloth, leather, or pigskin. Welders may need sleeves or other clothing to protect from burns. When exposed to cold conditions, wear gloves with liners. Consider other features such as grip or cut resistance.Electricians need lineman’s gloves designed for different levels of voltage. High-voltage gloves are black rubber with a red interior so any cuts or damage to the outside layer can be easily seen. Liners are also worn under the gloves to absorb perspiration.Bring examples of the different types of hand protection that have been selected for each of the hazards identified in your hazard assessment.
26Choose the Correct Glove for the Job KevlarFull leather palmJerseyNitrite disposablePVCCoatedBlue latex dippedHeavy leather palmSnow gloveChore gloveLeather driverGardening with PVC coatingWelders
27Glove CareInspect your gloves routinely for holes and cracks. Discard your gloves at any sign of deterioration.After use, clean and allow to dry
29Hearing ProtectionIf you are exposed to noise levels over 85 decibels, you must wear hearing protection.85 decibels is approximately the noise made by a large truck.If you must raise your voice to speak to someone within conversation range, you should wear hearing protection.
30Hearing Protection includes Ear MuffsEar BandsEar Plugs
31You must wear hearing protection when you work on or around: Lawn equipment, such as mowers, blowers, etc.ChillersBoiler RoomFan Rooms
33Chemical ProtectionAnytime you work with chemicals you must wear appropriate PPE to protect yourself.Always check the chemical’s Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS). The MSDS will tell you the PPE you should wear.
34Chemical Protective Clothing includes GlovesApronsBootsCoverallsOther items may be required to prevent your contact with chemicals
35Hazard CertificationEach position within DFCM has a Hazard Certification written for it.This certification lets you know the potential hazards you face at work.It also tells you the PPE you are expected to use when exposed to these hazards.Check with your supervisor if you have not been given this information.
36Hazard CertificationPlease review the Hazard Certification for your position.If you would like changes made, please contact your supervisor.If you agree with the assessment, please sign it and return it to your supervisor
37Congratulations!You have now completed the Personal Protective Equipment Training.You can continue to review the information or click here to complete the on-line quiz.