2 PPE Training Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) Training
3 Introduction Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) Training All employees must receive the following training before they begin a work task that requires PPE, and regularly thereafter: 1. When PPE is necessary. 2. The type of PPE required. 3. How to properly select, fit, put on, take off, adjust and wear PPE. 4. Limitations of the PPE. 5. The proper care, maintenance, useful life and disposal of PPE. Employees shall demonstrate (to their area HSE Reps) that they understand the training material and have the required knowledge to wear PPE. Note: Training for the Laser and Respirator required PPE is included in their respective training programs.
4 Introduction General PPE Overview Wearing PPE is a job requirement. Honeywell HSE has collaborated with KTEC to ensure PPE purchases/inventory are serving the appropriate level of protection. PPE shall be maintained in a clean and sanitary condition. PPE, such as gloves, shall not be brought in close proximity to moving parts in which they could become entangled. Direct all PPE related questions / concerns to your W/F Coach, Manager or HSE Rep immediately.
5 Introduction General PPE Overview (Continued) Your W/F Coach, Manager or HSE Rep will: Ensure your PPE is appropriate for the hazard involved; Explain what tasks / processes and area(s) require PPE; Review the section(s) of this presentation that apply to your job task(s); Provide you with PPE & training, as appropriate.
6 General Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) The first step in preventing injuries/illnesses should always be hazard elimination or reduction to the maximum extent possible. Eliminating or reducing the hazards becomes the first option to be considered. For instance, if there is a milling operation that produces large quantities of steel chips that fly all over an aisle way, the first approach is to consider whether the hazard can be engineered out of the operation. Questions to Consider: Can you enclose the operation? Can you provide a deflector to keep the chips from flying into the aisle way? Can you move the operation to a less traveled area? Can you eliminate the operation all together? Personal Protective Equipment should always be thought of as the last line of defense against hazards in the work place. Keep in mind that even though you may have eliminated the potential hazard to employees that are walking in the aisle way, safety glasses would still be required for employees working at the milling station. For example, a deflector at the milling station can help to eliminate flying chips, but since there is a chance of flying chips coming around the deflector, safety glasses must still be worn by equipment operators.
7 Why is PPE Needed? PPE Assessments Assessments are conducted annually for all work areas; These assessments identify the hazards of the task and the need for PPE; These assessments are available to the employee they are kept in the HSE office; In the future, as HOS matures, this info will be integrated into work documents.
8 Type of PPE Required Abbreviated List Eye & Face protection (See INF-5318) Required in posted areas and as identified in PPE Assessment Cutting wires, soldering, compressed air, working with chemicals Pressure testing, fiber optics see document for more Hearing protection (See INF-3935) Required in posted areas and as identified in PPE Assessment Hand & Arm protection (See INF-3857) Required in posted areas - and as identified in PPE Assessment Knife/blade use, working with certain chemicals Working with extreme temps (hot & cold)
9 Type of PPE Required Abbreviated List Foot protection (See INF-3857) Chemical transfer / usage Chance of heavy objects falling / rolling on foot As identified in PPE Assessment Body protection (See INF-3857) Required in posted areas - and as identified in PPE Assessment Chemical transfer / usage Head protection (See INF-3857) Required in posted areas Contractor areas overhead working, etc.
10 PPE Training Face & Eye Protection
11 PPE Use Face & Eye Protection All employees, visitors and contractors in areas where there is a potential for flying substances / materials, or where signs are posted requiring safety glasses, shall wear industrial safety glasses with permanently attached side shields. Safety Glasses, Goggles and Face Shields Safety glasses, with permanently attached side shields, must fit securely & be supported at the top of the bridge of the nose. The support arms must be adjusted to fit securely behind the ears.
12 PPE Use Face & Eye Protection (Continued) Goggles and face shields shall fit securely to your head. Your face shield shall cover your entire face. When using face shields, safety glasses or goggles must also be worn; A face shield or goggle combo shall be worn when using a pedestal grinder. A face shield or goggle combo shall be worn where there is a potential of splash hazards when dispensing LN2 or other wise handling corrosive liquid(s) or solvents. A face shield shall be worn where flying substances / materials may create a hazard to the face and/or eyes.
13 PPE Maintenance Safety glasses / goggles / face shields must: Be replaced when damaged and /or scratches present a sight problem or could weaken the integrity of the lens. Be kept clean & stored in designated area(s). Visitor glasses must also be kept clean - at a minimum, cleaning wipe stations should be located next to safety glass boxes.
14 PPE Limitations Safety glasses do not protect against liquid splashes; Chemical splash goggles only protect the eyes, and offer no protection to the face or neck; Face shields provide the face and neck with partial protection from flying particles and liquid splash; For maximum protection against a liquid splash, a face shield shall be used in conjunction with goggles; For maximum protection against flying particles, a face shield shall be used in conjunction with safety glasses; Normal safety glasses or goggles do not provide protection from UV light sources, such as LASERs special glasses are required.
15 PPE Training Hearing Protection
16 PPE Use Hearing Protection The Deer Valley facility has noise levels below the regulatory requirement. Even though a hearing conservation program is not required at either location, Honeywell requires use of hearing protection at designated locations. With ear plugs, the ear should be pulled outward and upward with the opposite hand to enlarge the ear canal, then insert the plug with clean hands. Single time use plugs should be replaced after use. Ensure the hearing protector tightly seals within the ear canal or against the side of the head. Hair and clothing should not be in the way.
17 PPE Maintenance Hearing Protection How should I care for my hearing protection device? Follow the manufacturer's instructions. Check hearing protection regularly for wear and tear. Replace ear cushions and plugs that are no longer pliable. Replace a unit when head bands are so stretched that they do not keep ear cushions snugly against the head. Wash ear muffs with a mild liquid detergent in warm water, and then rinse in clear warm water. Ensure that sound-attenuating material inside the ear cushions does not get wet. Use a soft brush to remove skin oil and dirt that can harden ear cushions. Squeeze excess moisture from the plugs or cushions and then place them on a clean surface to air dry.
18 PPE Limitations Hearing Protection Earplugs or earmuffs alone only provide limited protection from loud noises; In extreme noisy conditions, it may be necessary to combine the use of earplugs and earmuffs to achieve maximum protection.
19 PPE Training Hand / Arm Protection
20 PPE Use Hand / Arm Protection The type and material of hand / arm protection depends upon the material being handled and work atmosphere. Chemical resistant gloves shall be worn when there is a potential for contact with alodine, solvents, acids, bases or other hazardous chemicals. Chemical resistant gloves should be checked for air leaks before use.
21 PPE Use Glove Straight Talk If gloves are NOT contaminated, they can be stored where you store other PPE However, gloves that are contaminated with the product you are protecting against (other than water), should be discarded in the appropriate waste stream. For example a glove contaminated with Alodine should be discarded in the white Chrome/Lead waste container after use The gloves provided for the chemicals used (glove board) will only provide, in most cases, just over 8 hours of protection. This can occur from minutes to hours, to days to months, depending on the chemical and glove combination.
22 PPE Use Hand / Arm Protection (Continued) Thermal resistant gloves, and other protective clothing, shall be worn when working with or around equipment or materials that could cause burns. This includes working with cryogenics (LN2) and when removing parts from an oven (depending on the temp). When using sharps, such as knives and razor blades, cut resistant gloves shall be worn at least on the opposite hand in which the cutting utensil is held. As a barrier for certain fluids, and when chemical resistant gloves cannot be worn because they may create a safety hazard, a barrier cream shall be used.
23 PPE Maintenance Hand / Arm Protection Be sure to test chemical resistant gloves for air leaks as described in the previous slides; Contaminated gloves should be disposed of in the proper waste stream; Non-contaminated chemical resistant gloves that need to be disposed of may be discarded in the regular trash; Cut-resistant, Thermal or Cryogenic gloves must be disposed of if they show signs of degradation and will no longer provide appropriate protection;
24 PPE Limitations Hand / Arm Protection There is no single glove that can afford protection against all hazards; There is also no single chemical-resistant glove that will provide protection against all chemicals; Even though an appropriate chemical-resistant glove is chosen, it will still break down over time once exposed to compatible chemicals; Because of this fact, it s important to follow the guidelines and select the appropriate gloves for the job.
25 PPE Glove Selection Display Board - example Glove Display Board located at the KTEC Tool Crib Glove selections on display include chemical-resistant and thermal protection. Electrical-protection glove choices will be displayed soon.
26 PPE Training Foot Protection
27 PPE Use Foot Protection The type and material of foot protection depends upon the material being handled and the work atmosphere (PPE INF-3857 see definition of Appropriate Footwear ). High heel, open toed shoes, sandals or soft-shoes (moccasins, cloth or canvas) shall not be worn when working in manufacturing, laboratory testing and development, facilities, or warehouse areas. Chemical-resistant foot protection shall be worn where there is a potential for chemical contact to the feet. When dipping parts, adding chemicals into tanks, or when transferring solvents or corrosives from one container to another, appropriate foot protection shall be worn.
28 PPE Maintenance Foot Protection Maintenance of footwear should be in accordance to the manufacturer s recommendation please consult the user info;
29 PPE Limitations Foot Protection Regular leather shoes (approved footwear) does afford the user with a certain amount of protection again depending on the hazards in the area; Common safety shoes (hard-toed) protect the user from injury due to falling objects (up to a limit); Chemical protective boots or slip-over shoe covers protect the user from certain chemicals.
30 PPE Training Body Protection (Protective Clothing)
31 PPE Use Protective Clothing The type and material of protective clothing depends upon the material being handled and work atmosphere. When dipping parts, adding chemicals into cleaning tanks, or when transferring solvents or corrosives from one container to another a chemical resistant apron shall be worn. Due to the porous nature of ESD smocks, they are NOT considered protective clothing (body protection).
32 PPE Maintenance Protective Clothing Even though an appropriate chemical-resistant apron (or garment) is chosen, it will still break down over time once exposed to compatible chemicals; Replace chemical-resistant garments when contaminated; Contaminated garments should be disposed of in the proper waste stream; Non-contaminated chemical-resistant garments that need to be disposed of may be discarded in the regular trash;
33 PPE Limitations Protective Clothing Impervious Materials (e.g. rubber, neoprene, vinyl): Protects against dust, vapors, mists and corrosives. Leather Clothing: Protects against light impact, sparks, and metal splashes. Synthetic Fibers (e.g. Orlon, Dynel): Resists acids, many solvents, abrasions, tearing. Heat Resistance Clothing: Protects against intense conducted heat and flames.
34 PPE Training Head Protection for contractors
35 PPE Training Head Protection for contractors The type and material of head protection depends upon the material being handled and work atmosphere. Heads protection typically includes impact helmets and bump caps: Impact helmets are designed to protect the head from falling/ flying objects. Bumps are designed to protect again striking stationary objects. If head protection is shared between employees, it must be sanitized before use. The head protection band must be adjusted so that it fits securely.
36 PPE Training Head Protection for contractors For information of use, maintenance and limitations, consult the manufacturer's guide and/or contact your designated company safety representative.
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