Occupational health, risk & exposure assessment, incident investigation. Health effects of chemicals
14 years in occupational health & industrial hygiene
American Industrial Hygiene Association, American Society of Safety Engineers
BS- Health Sciences, MS- Environmental Health
|Michael||01/01/12||10||10||10||Very illuminating answer,no pun intended!|
|Judy||07/16/10||10||10||10||Thank you so much for your timely .....|
|ZIGGY||11/20/09||10||10||10||Thank you for your prompt response but .....|
Hello Peter. This is a difficult question to answer based in the huge number of variables, including size of the room, airflow and ventilation rates, temperature and most important, the compounds in the
Sounds like a challenging problem. Can you make the pre-alarm longer and add an additional panel where someone can be closer to it? Can you add wifi capability to notify someone of the pre-alarm condition?
all chemicals can be toxic, depending on the dose. Also each chemical has its own hazards and toxicity. If someone were experiencing a "high", that would be an acute or short term health effect. Long
I can answer only in terms of US policy. This is a rather challenging question because US OSHA rules don't typically segregate by SIC code, however some SIC codes are excempt from some rules (recordkeeping
I empathize with you situation...Here are some documented precautions that should be followed in the event of a broken CFL bulb, based on the recommendation of the US Environmental Protection Agency..