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OSHA Safety and Health Regulations Related to SPF Applications Module Three: Personal Protective Equipment.

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Presentation on theme: "OSHA Safety and Health Regulations Related to SPF Applications Module Three: Personal Protective Equipment."— Presentation transcript:

1 OSHA Safety and Health Regulations Related to SPF Applications Module Three: Personal Protective Equipment

2 This material was produced under grant number SH210031060F12 from the Occupational Safety and Health Administration, U.S. Department of Labor. It does not necessarily reflect the views or policies of the U.S. Department of Labor, nor does mention of trade names, commercial products, or organizations imply endorsement by the U.S. Government.

3 Chapter 3: Personal Protection Equipment 29 CFR 1926.28(a) The employer is responsible for requiring the wearing of appropriate personal protective equipment in all operations where there is an exposure to hazardous conditions or where this part indicates the need for using such equipment to reduce the hazards to the employees.

4 Personal Protective Equipment Provided by the employer at no cost When employees provide their own protective equipment, the employer is responsible to assure its adequacy, including proper maintenance, and sanitation of such equipment. Employer is not required to pay for non-specialty safety- toe protective footwear (including steel-toe shoes or steel-toe boots) and non-specialty prescription safety eyewear, provided that the employer permits such items to be worn off the job-site.

5 Personal Protective Equipment Includes Protection For: Eyes Head Skin Respiratory Protection Hand

6 Equipment Includes Protective clothing Footgear Headgear Coveralls Gloves Respiratory devices Air purifying respirators Air supplied respirators Dust masks Protective shields and barriers

7 When is PPE Required? Wherever it is necessary By reason of hazards of processes Or environment, Chemical hazards, Radiological hazards, Or mechanical irritants “Encountered in a manner capable of causing injury or impairment in the function of any part of the body through absorption, inhalation or physical contact.”

8 Sprayfoam Tasks Application Helper (Hose puller) Changing Drums or Pour Ups Shipping, Handling or Storage Spill Containment Trimming

9 SPF Roofing Applications Sprayer & Helper Air purifying respirator w/HPE filter

10 Air Purifying Respirator Requirements Description of data relied on for selection Must filter organic vapor and particulates Change out schedule and basis for change out schedule

11 Nitrile Gloves with Long Sleeves

12 Eye Protection and Chemically Resistant Coveralls

13 Chemically Resistant Footwear

14 SPF Interior Applications Sprayer & Helper

15 Air Supplied Respiratory Requirements Supply air equal to atmospheric air: 19.5% to 23.5% oxygen Maximum 1000 ppm CO 2 Maximum 20% CO Hoses, fittings, etc must be specific to the model of air supplied respirators

16 PPE for Interior Applications Sprayer & Helper Chemically resistant gloves (long sleeved nitrile) Full face protection Chemically resistant footwear Chemically resistant coveralls Hard hat in areas where there is a possible danger of head injury from impact, or from falling or flying objects

17 Changing Drums, Pour-ups, Spills Chemically resistant coveralls Face shield Air purifying respirator Chemically resistant footwear Safety shoes (when moving heavy drums or equipment)

18 Additional PPE Depending on Circumstances Hearing protection: Generators or compressors Coating pumps or proportioners Air blowing equipment Power tools and trimming equipment

19 OSHA Respiratory Protection - 29 CFR §1910.134 Written Respiratory Protection Program Includes: Identify where respirators are needed Learn about appropriate respiratory protection options Administer medical evaluation for workers wearing respirators Conduct fit testing Train respirator users Maintain written documentation of program

20 Center for the Polyurethane Industry Model Respiratory Protection Program Developed by CPI to: Protect employees from respiratory hazards Ensure compliance with OSHA’s Respiratory Protection Program Standard 29 C.F.R. §1910.134(c) Enables employer to Work through the process Document the program


22 OSHA Requires Program Administrator Program Administrator Is Responsible For: Identifying work areas, processes, or tasks requiring respirators; Selecting appropriate respiratory protection options; Monitoring respirator use; Arranging for and or conducting training; Ensuring proper storage and maintenance; Conducting qualitative fit testing; Administering the medical surveillance program; Maintaining required program records; Evaluating the respiratory protection program; and; Updating the written program, as necessary.

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