Hazard Communication in Cleaning and Maintenance Facilities (Spanish)
- Course Format
- Product ID
- Training Time ?
- 45 to 100 minutes
- Video Format
- Standard Definition
- Required Plugins
- Flash Player
- Number of Lessons
- Quiz Questions
- Closed Captioning
- Question Feedback
- Wrong Answer Remediation
- Lesson Bookmarking
- Interactive Producer
- Marcom, Ltd.
- Original Content Producer
- Marcom, Ltd
Did you know an ordinary cleanser can be toxic, flammable, or even explosive? OSHA's HAZCOM, or Hazard Communication, standard exists so you know about these possibly harmful substances you may encounter while on the job. Ultimately, the goal is for you to have the knowledge, skills, and training required to work safely around these hazardous materials. You will gain this expertise through watching the material presented in this lesson.
It is conceivable you will encounter various kinds of hazardous materials while at work, including carcinogens, corrosives, and irritants, among others. It is important you are aware of how to protect yourself from these kinds of threats, as they each may pose unique risks. While you may initially protect yourself with simple knowledge, you also need to be aware of the proper PPE, or Personal Protective Equipment, required for each job. However, even the most protected and aware individual may encounter a spill; you must also know how to react during a spill and clean-up situation. This video instructs you on these points.
Ultimately, the OSHA HAZCOM standard is designed to keep you safe at the workplace, especially when you are dealing with harmful, and potentially lethal, substances. Whether it is in the form of a GHS Safety Data Sheet or the Written Hazard Communication Program, you need to have the training needed to protect yourself.
- Install on any SCORM LMS
- Rich multimedia presentation with interactions and quiz
- Print certificate and wallet card
- You have 60 days to complete the course
All those who work in cleaning and maintenance positions
- Safety Data Sheets, Container Labels, and the Written Hazard Communication Program
- Toxins, Corrosives and Irritants
- Flammables, Combustibles and Gases
- Carcinogens and Radiation
- Exposure Situations
- Personal Protective Equipment and Storage
- Spills and Clean-up