2 Session Objectives By the end of this session, participants will be able to: Describe the 6 required label elements. Identify the 9 GHS pictograms. Recognize the new SDS format. List the required actions they must take to be in compliance with the new Haz Com Standard
3 What is HCS? Hazard Communication Standard An OSHA Regulation Adopted in 1983 Over 880,000 Chemicals 5 Million Workplaces Covers 43+ Million U.S. Workers
4 What is GHS? Not a regulation.an approach An international system
5 The Problem? A variety of chemical classification and labeling systems have been developed.
6 Is it Flammable?? OSHA 1910: flash point <100 F OSHA 1926: flash point <140 F EU OSHA: flash point <131 F
7 The GHS Solution The International Mandate "A globally harmonized hazard classification and compatible labeling system, including material safety data sheets and easily understandable symbols, should be available, if feasible, by the year United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED)
8 GHS In a Nutshell International approach Consistent hazard communication Definitions Hazard Classifications
9 Benefits of Adopting the GHS?
10 OSHA s Goals Improved Hazard Communication Improved protection of workers
11 Changes to OSHA s HCS
12 OSHA Alignment with GHS Based on GHS Rev 3 (2009) Major Changes Hazard Classification Labels Safety Data Sheets (SDSs)
13 HCS Format a) Purpose b) Scope c) Definitions d) Hazard Classification e) Written Program f) Labels g) Safety Data Sheets h) Employee Training i) Trade Secrets j) Effective Dates
14 HCS Appendices Appendix A: Health Hazard Criteria Appendix B: Physical Hazard Criteria Appendix C: Label Elements Appendix D: Safety Data Sheets Appendix E: Trade Secrets Appendix F: Carcinogenicity
15 HCS Changes Online
16 a) Purpose Old All hazards are to be evaluated New! All hazards are to be classified
17 c) Definitions Lots of Changes! Some definitions removed. Some definitions revised. Some definitions added.
18 c) Definitions Definitions Removed: Physical Hazards (relocated to Appendix B) Hazard Warning Material Safety Data Sheets
19 c) Definitions Definitions Revised: Chemical Hazardous Chemical Health Hazard Label Mixture Physical Hazard
20 c) Definitions - Chemical Old Any element, chemical compound or mixture of elements and/or compounds New! Any substance or mixture of substances.
21 c) Definitions Hazardous Chemical Old Any chemical which is a physical or health hazard. New! Classified as a: physical hazard, health hazard, simple asphyxiant, combustible dust pyrophoric gas, or HNOC.
22 c) Definitions HNOC Hazard Not Otherwise Classified (HNOC) The GDC of the HazCom Standard?!?
23 c) Definitions Label Old Any written, printed or graphic material displayed on or affixed to containers of hazardous chemicals. New! An appropriate group of written, printed or graphic information affixed to, printed on, or attached to the container of a hazardous chemical.
24 c) Definitions - added Classification Hazard Category Hazard Class Hazard Statement HNOC Label Elements Product Identifier Safety Data Sheet Signal Word Substance Pictogram Precautionary Statement
25 (d) Hazard Classification The starting point! Identify the hazards. Review the data. Determine the classification.
26 Appendix A Health Hazards Acute Toxicity Skin Corrosion/Irritation Serious Eye Damage/Eye Irritation Respiratory or Skin Sensitization Germ Cell Mutagenicity Carcinogenicity Reproductive Toxicity Target Organ Single Dose Target Organ Repeat or Prolonged Exposure Aspiration Toxicity
27 Appendix B Physical Hazards Explosives Pyrophoric Liquids Flammable Gases Pyrophoric Solids Flammable Aerosols Self-Heating Chemicals Oxidizing Gases Water Reactives Gases Under Pressure Oxidizing Liquids Flammable Liquids Oxidizing Solids Flammable Solids Organic Peroxides Self-Reactives Corrosive to Metals
28 Simple Asphyxiant Displaces oxygen Can lead to unconsciousness or Death.
29 Pyrophoric Gas Spontaneously ignites at 130 F
30 Combustible Dust Not specifically defined! Guidance can be taken from: National Emphasis Program directive NFPA standards.
31 Hazard Classification NEW! The concept of severity: Most hazard classes are subdivided into hazard categories to reflect the degree of severity of the effect.
32 Skin Corrosion/Irritation Skin Corrosion Category 1 Skin Irritation Category 2 Irritation Category 3 Destruction of dermal tissue: visible necrosis in at least one animal 1A Exposure < 3 min. Observation < 1hr, 1B Exposure < 1hr. Observation < 14 days 1C Exposure < 4 hrs. Observation < 14 days Reversible adverse effects in dermal tissue Draize score: 2.3 < 4.0 or persistent inflammation Reversible adverse effects in dermal tissue Draize score: 1.5 < 2.3
34 Physical Hazard Class Hazard Category Explosives Unstable Explosives Div 1.1 Div 1.2 Div 1.3 Div 1.4 Div 1.5 Div 1.6 Flammable Gases 1 2 Flammable Aerosols 1 2 Oxidizing Gases 1 Gases under Pressure 1 Flammable Liquids Flammable Solids 1 2 Self-Reactive Chemicals Type A Type B Type C Type D Type E Type F Type G Pyrophoric Liquids 1 Pyrophoric Solid 1 Pyrophoric Gases Single category Self-heating Chemicals 1 2 Water Reactives Oxidizing Liquids Oxidizing Solids Organic Peroxides Type A Type B Type C Type D Type E Type F Type G Corrosive to Metals 1 Combustible Dusts Single category
35 How will Labels Change?
36 6 Items on the New Labels Product Identifier Supplier Identification Signal Word Hazard Statement(s) Pictogram(s) Precautionary Statements
37 Product Identifier
38 Supplier Identification
39 Signal Word
40 Hazard Statements
42 Precautionary Statements
43 Where does the label info come from? Appendix C
44 What about Workplace Labels? (f)(6) Workplace labeling. Each container of hazardous chemicals in the workplace is labeled, tagged or marked with either: The same info specified for shipped containers, OR
45 What about Workplace Labels? Product identifier and Words, pictures, symbols, or combination which provide general information on the hazards of the chemicals, and in conjunction with the other information immediately available to employees provides specific information about the physical and health hazards of the chemical.
49 Hazard Statements Fatal if swallowed. Toxic if swallowed. Fatal in contact with skin. Toxic in contact with skin. Fatal if inhaled. Toxic if inhaled.
50 Health Hazard Respiratory sensitization Germ cell mutagenicity Carcinogenicity Reproductive toxicity Target organ toxicity Aspiration hazard
51 Hazard Statements May cause allergy or asthma symptoms if inhaled. May cause breathing difficulties if inhaled. May cause genetic defects. May cause cancer. May damage fertility or the unborn child. Causes damage to organs.
52 Exclamation Mark Acute toxicity Skin irritation Eye irritation Skin sensitization Target organ toxicity
53 Hazard Statements Harmful if swallowed. Harmful in contact with skin. Harmful if inhaled. Causes skin irritation. Causes serious eye irritation. May cause allergic skin reaction. May cause respiratory irritation. May cause drowsiness or dizziness.
54 Flame over Circle Oxidizers
55 Hazard Statements May cause or intensify fire; oxidizer. May cause fire or explosion; strong oxidizer.
57 Hazard Statements Extremely flammable gas. Extremely flammable aerosol. Flammable solid. Heating may cause a fire or explosion. Catches fire spontaneously if exposed to air. Self-heating; may catch fire. In contact with water releases flammable gas.
58 Corrosion Corrosives
59 Hazard Statements Causes severe skin burns and eye damage. Causes serious eye damage. May be corrosive to metals.
63 Hazard Statements Contains gas under pressure; may explode if heated. Contains refrigerated gas; may cause cryogenic burns or injury
64 Not included in HCS Environmental Hazard
65 Hazard Communication Understanding Safety Data Sheets
66 (g) Safety Data Sheets 1. New Name Safety Data Sheet 2. Consistent format 3. More User-Friendly standardized sections
67 (g) Safety Data Sheets 16-part format (essentially the ANSI Standard) Sections are not Mandatory Ecological information Disposal considerations Transport information Regulatory information Appendix D Details what is to be included in each section
69 SDS Headings 9. Physical & Chemical Properties 10. Stability & Reactivity 11. Toxicological Information 12. Ecological Information 13. Disposal Considerations 14. Transport Information 15. Regulatory Information 16. Other Information Not required by OSHA
70 Ensuring Compliance
71 Who has Responsibilities Employers Who Use Chemicals Written hazard communication plan Written chemical inventory Proper use of labels and warnings Maintain SDSs Employee Training
72 Who has Responsibilities Chemical Manufacturers Classify hazards of chemicals Provide labels & MSDSs to employers
73 OHSA s Timeline December 1, 2013 Label elements New SDS format
74 Another Deadline! June 1, 2016 Update all workplace labels. Update Haz Com Written Program. Provide employee training on new hazards.
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