Hazard Communication Training OSHA 1910.1200
OSHA has estimated that more than 32 million workers are exposed
to more than 650,000 hazardous chemical products. This poses a serious problem for exposed employers and their
Hazard Communications is mandated by federal and state laws that require employers to
inform/communicate to employees about chemical hazards in the workplace.
OSHA has created the Hazard
Communications standard 29 CFR 1910.1200 to ensure that the hazards of all chemicals produced or
imported by chemical manufacturers or importers are evaluated, and that information concerning that hazard is
transmitted to affected employers and employees.
This course covers
"Right-to-Know", MSDS recognition, signage, legal requirements, chemical hazards and more.
Satisfies Federal OSHA "Right To Know" requirements 29 CFR 1910.1200.
"Information." Employees shall be informed
The requirements of this
Any operations in their work area where
hazardous chemicals are present; and,
The location and availability of the
written hazard communication program, including the required list(s) of hazardous chemicals, and material safety
data sheets required by this
"Training." Employee training shall
include at least:
Methods and observations that may be used
to detect the presence or release of a hazardous chemical in the work area (such as monitoring conducted by the
employer, continuous monitoring devices, visual appearance or odor of hazardous chemicals when being released,
The physical and health hazards of the
chemicals in the work area;
The measures employees can take to protect
themselves from these hazards, including specific procedures the employer has implemented to protect employees
from exposure to hazardous chemicals, such as appropriate work practices, emergency procedures, and personal
protective equipment to be used; and,
The details of the hazard communication
program developed by the employer, including an explanation of the labeling system and the material safety data
sheet, and how employees can obtain and use the appropriate hazard information.