BLOODBORNE PATHOGENS Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene

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Transcript of BLOODBORNE PATHOGENS Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene

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BLOODBORNE PATHOGENS Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 2 Objectives Upon completion of the course, students will be able to: Differentiate between Private and Public OSHA programs List three bloodborne pathogens, their signs and symptoms, and how they are transmitted Understand the purpose for the OSHA standard Identify key elements of a Bloodborne Pathogen Exposure Control Plan Recognize methods of control and their application Determine criteria for occupational exposure Cite two examples of resources available Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 3 Bloodborne Pathogens Pathologic organisms present in human blood that can cause disease in humans Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 4 Causes: Chemical Drug Viruses Bacteria Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 5 Diseases and how they are transmitted Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Hepatitis B Hepatitis C HIV Malaria HIV-2 Slide 6 Means of Transmission Unsafe sexual practices Sharing of needles Skin punctures or contact with non-intact skin Exposure to eyes, mouth or nose Mother to infant Blood transfusion Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 7 Hepatitis A Not bloodborne Severity of disease Poor sanitation Raw seafood Daycare centers Vaccine Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 8 Hepatitis B Most common occupationally-acquired infection Current number of cases Type of workers affected Vaccine available Outcomes Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 9 Hepatitis B Found in: Blood Vaginal Secretions Semen Saliva Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 10 Signs and Symptoms: Nausea Lack of appetite Fatigue Joint pain Dark urine Jaundice Fever Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 11 Hepatitis C Previous name Blood tests Degree of risk Current trends for workers No vaccine available Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 12 HIV History Statistics Positive HIV No vaccine, no cure Degree of risk Health care workers Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 13 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 14 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene HIV Signs & Symptoms Night sweats Fever, chills Joint Pain Swollen glands Flu-like Fatigue Rash (many have all, none, or some) Slide 15 Exposure Control Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 16 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Consulting Agencies Enforcement Agencies Division of Safety & Hygiene Ohio Department of Health Public PERRP city county state schools parks Private OSHA business manufacturing most hospitals Slide 17 Key elements for an Exposure Control Plan Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 18 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Employees at Risk Employees whose duties put them at risk Employers responsible for deciding Slide 19 Occupational Exposure Reasonably anticipated skin, eye, mucous membrane or parenteral contact with blood or other potentially infectious materials that may result from the performance of an employees duties. Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 20 Bloodborne Pathogens Other Potentially Infectious Materials Semen Vaginal Secretions Sterile body fluids Visibly soiled DOES NOT INCLUDE: - Sputum - Sweat, Tears, Urine/Feces - Vomitus - Nasal Secretions Slide 21 First Aid Providers Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Federal Coverage Exposure State Coverage Exposure Incident Collateral Duties Slide 22 Hierarchy of Control Engineering controls Work Practice controls Personal Protective Equipment Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 23 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Methods of Control (1) Engineering controls Slide 24 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Methods of Control (Cont.) (2) Work Practice Controls Hand-washing soap selection alternatives Universal Precautions Slide 25 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Universal Precautions An approach to infection control. All human blood and certain body fluids are treated as if known to be infectious. Slide 26 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Methods of Control (cont.) (3) Personal Protective Equipment Selection Adequate fit Maintenance Latex sensitivity Slide 27 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Gloves Disposable - not reused Change if torn or punctured Awareness of latex allergic reactions Use of utility gloves Slide 28 Employer Responsibility for Employees Health Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 29 Hepatitis B Vaccine Background Series of shots Employees affected Refusal form Side effects Counterindications How to access medical services Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 30 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Exposure Incident A specific eye, mouth, or other mucous membrane, non-intact skin or parenteral contact with blood or other potentially infectious material that results from the performance of an employees duties. Slide 31 Post-exposure follow-up Definition of exposure Selecting medical service Informing the employee Recordkeeping Confidentiality of results Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 32 Housekeeping and Maintenance Issues Labeling Laundry Wastes - Concerns of EPA and OSHA - Packaging and labeling - Large versus small generator Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 33 Blood spill clean-up Educating employees Equipment used Analyzing your needs Purchasing appropriately Approved disinfectants Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 34 Employee Training Who needs it Timely delivery Annual updates Convenient for employee Evaluating your audience Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 35 Training Program Requirements Copy of standard Signs and symptoms of BBP Mode of transmission Presenting the exposure control plan How to identify workers at risk Engineering controls Work Practice controls Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 36 PPE Universal precautions Hepatitis B vaccine Post-exposure follow-up Labeling Housekeeping and maintenance Interactive delivery by knowledgeable instructor Training Program Requirements (cont.) Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Slide 37 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Teaching Considerations Field experience increases credibility Research time involved Adult has about a 23-minute attention span Audience participation helps Know your audience Slide 38 Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene Remember... OSHA does not approve or endorse any products, training programs, or forms. Slide 39 Resources National State Local - Hospitals - Health Departments Media available (books, videos, pamphlets) Resource Centers Division of Safety & Hygiene consultants Bloodborne Pathogens Division of Safety & Hygiene