The Globally Harmonized System (GHS)
for Hazard Classification and Labeling
Training Program

 2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC
What is GHS?
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 2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC

GHS is an acronym for Globally Harmonized
System of Classification and...
Why is GHS needed?
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No one country has the ability to identify and
specifically regulat...
Goals of GHS
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 2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC

Enhance the protection of human health and
the environment by providin...
Benefits of GHS
Government
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Fewer chemical accidents and incidents
Lower health c...
Benefits of GHS
Companies
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Safer work environment and improved relations with...
Benefits of GHS
Workers & People
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Improved safety for workers and others through
consisten...
Scope of GHS
General
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Covers all hazardous chemical substances,
dilute solutions, and mixt...
Scope of GHS
Transport
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For transport, it is expected application of GHS
will be similar to application of current trans...
Scope of GHS
Workplace
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In the workplace, it is expected most of the
GHS elements will be adopted;
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Scope of GHS
Consumer
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For the consumer sector, it is expected labels
will be the primary focus of GHS application;
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Scope of GHS
Pesticides
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For pesticides, it is expected that GHS will be
adopted
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Approp...
GHS Elements
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Classification Criteria
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Hazard Communication
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Physical Hazards
He...
What is Hazard Classification?
The term “hazard classification” is used to indicate
only the intrinsic hazardous propertie...
Physical Hazards
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Based primarily on existing UN Model
Regulation on the Transportat...
Physical Hazards
Definitions
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Gas: A substance or mixture which at 50°C
has a vapor pre...
Physical Hazards
Types
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Explosives
Flammable Gases
Flammable Aerosols
Oxidizi...
Health & Environmental Hazards
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GHS health and environmental hazard criteria
represent a h...
Health Hazards
Types
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Acute Toxicity
Skin Corrosion/Irritation
Serous Eye D...
Environmental Hazards
Types
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Hazardous to the
Aquatic Environment
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Acute aquatic
toxicit...
Mixtures
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Physical hazard criteria apply to mixtures
GHS health and environmental hazard cr...
Mixtures
Definitions
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Substance: Chemical elements and their compounds in
the natural s...
Hazard Communication
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Once a chemical has been classified, the
hazard(s) must be communica...
Label and Safety Data Sheets (SDS)
Guiding Principles

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Information should be conveyed in more than
one way
 Comprehens...
Labels
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The Working Group identified approximately 35
different types of information currently required
on labels by dif...
Labels
Required Elements
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Symbols & Pictograms
Signal Words
Physical, Health, Envi...
Labels
Symbols & Pictograms
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Convey health, physical and environmental hazard
inform...
Labels
GHS Symbols & Pictograms

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Page 28
Labels
GHS Symbols & Pictograms
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Explosives
Self Reactive
Organic Peroxides

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Flammables
Self Reactive
Pyrophoric
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Labels
GHS Symbols & Pictograms
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Gases Under Pressure

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Corrosives

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Carcinogen
Respiratory Sensitizer
Reproductive ...
Labels
GHS Symbols & Pictograms
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Acute Toxicity

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Irritant
Dermal Sensitizer
Acute Toxicity (Harmful)
Narcotic Effe...
Labels
Transport Symbols & Pictograms

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Page 32
Labels
Transport Symbols & Pictograms
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Explosive Division 1.5

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Explosive Division 1.6

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Labels
Transport Symbols & Pictograms
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Flammable Liquid
Flammable Gas
Flammable Aerosol

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Substances, which in con...
Labels
Transport Symbols & Pictograms
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Pyrophoric (Spontaneously Combustible)
Self-Heating Substances

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Corrosive...
Labels
Signal Words
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The signal word indicates the relative degree of
severity of a hazard. The signal words used in
GHS...
Labels
Hazard Statements
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Hazard statements are standardized and
assigned phrases describing the hazard(s) as
dete...
Labels
Precautionary Statements
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Phrases (and/or pictograms) describing
recommended measures required to minimize
or ...
Labels
Product Name or Identifier
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Chemical identity of the substance
For mixtures an...
Labels
Supplier Identification
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Name, address and telephone number of the
manufacturer or sup...
Labels
Arrangement
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The GHS hazard pictograms, signal word and
hazard statements should...
Labels
Example of Arrangement (1)

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Page 42
Labels
Example of Arrangement (2)

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Page 43
Safety Data Sheets (SDS)
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Provide comprehensive information of a
substance/mixture for use in the workplace
Informati...
Safety Data Sheets
Sections
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The following 16 categories should be
presented:
1.
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4.
5.
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7.
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Safety Data Sheets
Section 1 – Identification
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Identification of the substance of mixture
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Supplier details
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Safety Data Sheets
Section 2 – Hazard Identification
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Classification of the substance o...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 3 - Composition/Information on Ingredients
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Substances
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Mixtures (for all hazardou...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 4 - First Aid Measures
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Description
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Most important symptoms/effects, acute and
delay...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 5 – Firefighting Measures
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Suitable (and unsuitable) extingui...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 6 – Accidental Release Measures
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Personal precautions, protec...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 7 – Handling and Storage
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Precautions for safe handling
Conditio...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 8 – Exposure Controls/Personal Protection
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Control parameters...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 9 – Physical and Chemical Properties
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Appearance...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 10 – Stability and Reactivity
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Reactivity
Chemical stabi...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 11 – Toxicological Information
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Concise but complete and comprehensible
description of the va...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 12 – Ecological Information
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Ecotoxicity (aquatic and terr...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 13 – Disposal Considerations
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Disposal methods
Description of wa...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 14 – Transport Information
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UN number
UN proper shipping...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 15 – Regulatory Information
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Any regulatory information not pro...
Safety Data Sheets
Section 16 – Other Information
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Date of preparation of the latest v...
SmartStop Policies
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SDS sheets shall be printed and stored in the section 2 regulations...
SmartStop Policies continued
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If an unknown and /or unmarked substance is found at y...
GHS Implementation Worldwide
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United States OSHA - http://www.osha.gov/dsg/hazcom/global.html
Health Canada - http://w...
Information Sources
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United Nations http://www.unece.org/trans/danger/publi/ghs/gh
s_welco...
Instructions

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If you have any questions or do not clearly understand the ma...
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Globally Harmonized System Training

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Globally Harmonized System Training

  1. 1. The Globally Harmonized System (GHS) for Hazard Classification and Labeling Training Program  2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC
  2. 2. What is GHS?      2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC GHS is an acronym for Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labeling of Chemicals A common and coherent approach to defining and classifying hazards, and communicating information on labels and safety data sheets Target audiences include workers, consumers, transport workers, and emergency responders Provides the underlying infrastructure for establishment of national, comprehensive chemical safety programs
  3. 3. Why is GHS needed?     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC No one country has the ability to identify and specifically regulate every hazardous chemical product For example; in the United States there are an estimated one million such products Adoption of requirements for information to accompany the product helps address protection needs
  4. 4. Goals of GHS      2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Enhance the protection of human health and the environment by providing an internationally comprehensible system Provide a recognized framework to develop regulations for those countries without existing systems Facilitate international trade in chemicals whose hazards have been identified on an international basis Reduce the need for testing and evaluation against multiple classification systems Page 4
  5. 5. Benefits of GHS Government        2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Fewer chemical accidents and incidents Lower health care costs Improved protection of workers and public from chemical hazards Avoid duplication of effort in creating national systems Reduction in the costs of enforcement Improved reputation on chemical issues, both domestically and internationally Page 5
  6. 6. Benefits of GHS Companies         2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Safer work environment and improved relations with employees Increased in efficiency and reduced costs from compliance with hazard communication regulations Application of expert systems resulting in maximizing expert resources and minimizing labor and costs Facilitation of electronic transmission systems with international scope Expanded use of training programs on health and safety Reduced costs due to fewer accidents and illnesses Improved corporate image and credibility Page 6
  7. 7. Benefits of GHS Workers & People    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Improved safety for workers and others through consistent and simplified communications on chemical hazards and practices for safe handling and use Greater awareness of hazards, resulting in safer use of chemicals in the workplace and in the home Page 7
  8. 8. Scope of GHS General    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Covers all hazardous chemical substances, dilute solutions, and mixtures Pharmaceuticals, food additives, cosmetics and pesticide residues in food will not be covered at the point of intentional intake, but will be covered where workers may be exposed, and in transport
  9. 9. Scope of GHS Transport  For transport, it is expected application of GHS will be similar to application of current transport requirements;     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC GHS physical, acute and environmental hazard criteria are expected to be adopted Containers of dangerous goods will have pictograms addressing acute toxicity, physical hazards, and environmental hazards GHS hazard communication elements such as; signal words, hazard statements and SDS are not expected to be adopted in the transport sector Page 9
  10. 10. Scope of GHS Workplace  In the workplace, it is expected most of the GHS elements will be adopted;      2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC GHS physical and health hazard criteria Labels having harmonized core information under GHS (signal words, hazard statements and symbols, etc.) Safety Data Sheets (SDS) Employee training to ensure effective communication Page 10
  11. 11. Scope of GHS Consumer  For the consumer sector, it is expected labels will be the primary focus of GHS application;    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Appropriate GHS hazard criteria are expected to be adopted Labels will include the core elements of GHS (signal words, hazard statements and symbols, etc.), subject to some sector-specific considerations in certain systems (i.e. risk-based labeling) Page 11
  12. 12. Scope of GHS Pesticides  For pesticides, it is expected that GHS will be adopted    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Appropriate GHS hazard criteria are expected to be adopted Pesticide labels will include the core elements of GHS (signal words, hazard statements and symbols, etc.), subject to some sector-specific considerations in certain systems Page 12
  13. 13. GHS Elements  Classification Criteria     Hazard Communication    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Physical Hazards Health and Environmental Hazards Mixtures Labels Safety Data Sheets (SDS)
  14. 14. What is Hazard Classification? The term “hazard classification” is used to indicate only the intrinsic hazardous properties of substances and mixtures are considered and involves the following three steps:     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Identification of relevant data regarding the hazards of a substance or mixture Subsequent review of data to ascertain the hazards associated with the substance or mixture A decision on whether the substance or mixture will be classified as a hazardous substance or mixture and the degree of hazard, where appropriate, by comparison of the data with agreed hazard classification criteria Page 14
  15. 15. Physical Hazards      2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Based primarily on existing UN Model Regulation on the Transportation of Dangerous Goods Classification process provides references to specific test methods and criteria for classification All mixtures should be tested for physical hazards Recommends person responsible for GHS implementation consult the GHS Document for complete information Page 15
  16. 16. Physical Hazards Definitions     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Gas: A substance or mixture which at 50°C has a vapor pressure greater than 300 kPa; or is completely gaseous at 20°C and a standard pressure of 101.3 kPa Liquid: A substance or mixture that is not a gas and which has a melting point or initial melting point of 20°C or less at standard pressure of 101.3 kPa Solid: A substance or mixture not meeting the definitions of a liquid or a gas
  17. 17. Physical Hazards Types           2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Explosives Flammable Gases Flammable Aerosols Oxidizing Gases Gases Under Pressure Flammable Liquids Flammable Solids Self-Reactive Substances Pyrophoric Liquids        Pyrophoric Solids Self-Heating Substances Substances which, in contact with water, emit flammable gases Oxidizing Liquids Oxidizing Solids Organic Peroxides Corrosive to Metals Page 17
  18. 18. Health & Environmental Hazards    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC GHS health and environmental hazard criteria represent a harmonized approach for existing classification systems Recommends person responsible for GHS implementation consult the GHS Document for complete information Page 18
  19. 19. Health Hazards Types            2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Acute Toxicity Skin Corrosion/Irritation Serous Eye Damage/Eye Irritation Respiratory or Skin Sensitization Germ Cell Mutagenicity Carcinogenicity Reproductive Toxicology Target Organ Systemic Toxicity – Single Exposure Target Organ Systemic Toxicity – Repeated Exposure Aspiration Toxicity
  20. 20. Environmental Hazards Types  Hazardous to the Aquatic Environment    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Acute aquatic toxicity Chronic aquatic toxicity • Bioaccumulation potential • Rapid degradability Page 20
  21. 21. Mixtures    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Physical hazard criteria apply to mixtures GHS health and environmental hazard criteria represent a harmonized approach for existing classification systems Page 21
  22. 22. Mixtures Definitions     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Substance: Chemical elements and their compounds in the natural state or obtained by any production process, including any additive necessary to preserve the stability of the product and any impurities deriving from the process used, but excluding any solvent which may be separated without affecting the stability of the substance or changing its composition Mixture: Mixtures or solutions composed of two or more substances in which they do not react Alloy: An alloy is a metallic material, homogeneous on a macroscopic scale, consisting of two or more elements so combined they cannot be readily separated by mechanical means Page 22
  23. 23. Hazard Communication    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Once a chemical has been classified, the hazard(s) must be communicated to target audiences As in existing systems, labels and Safety Data Sheets (SDS) are the main tools for chemical hazard communication Page 23
  24. 24. Label and Safety Data Sheets (SDS) Guiding Principles  Information should be conveyed in more than one way  Comprehensibility of the components of the system should take into account existing studies and evidence gained from testing  Phrases used to indicate the degree (severity) of hazard should be consistent across different hazard types  Format and Color of the label elements, and SDS format should be standardized  2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC
  25. 25. Labels  The Working Group identified approximately 35 different types of information currently required on labels by different systems  To harmonize, key information elements need to be identified  Additional harmonization may occur on other elements in time, in particular, for precautionary statements  2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC
  26. 26. Labels Required Elements        2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Symbols & Pictograms Signal Words Physical, Health, Environmental Hazard Statements Precautionary Statements Product Name or Identifier Supplier Information (Name, Address, Phone) Page 26
  27. 27. Labels Symbols & Pictograms      2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Convey health, physical and environmental hazard information, assigned to a GHS hazard class and category Pictograms include harmonized hazard symbols plus other graphic elements, such as borders, background patterns or colors, which are intended to convey specific information A black frame may be used for shipments within one country Where a transport pictogram appears, the GHS pictogram for the same hazard should not appear Page 27
  28. 28. Labels GHS Symbols & Pictograms  2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Page 28
  29. 29. Labels GHS Symbols & Pictograms    Explosives Self Reactive Organic Peroxides  Flammables Self Reactive Pyrophoric Self-Heating Emits Flammable Gas Organic Peroxides  Oxidizers       2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Page 29
  30. 30. Labels GHS Symbols & Pictograms  Gases Under Pressure  Corrosives  Carcinogen Respiratory Sensitizer Reproductive Toxicity Target Organ Toxicity Mutagenicity Aspiration Toxicity       2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Page 30
  31. 31. Labels GHS Symbols & Pictograms  Acute Toxicity   Irritant Dermal Sensitizer Acute Toxicity (Harmful) Narcotic Effects Respiratory Tract Irritation  Environmental Toxicity (Aquatic)     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Page 31
  32. 32. Labels Transport Symbols & Pictograms  2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Page 32
  33. 33. Labels Transport Symbols & Pictograms   Explosive Division 1.5  Explosive Division 1.6   2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Explosive Divisions 1.1, 1.2, 1.3 Explosive Division 1.7 Page 33
  34. 34. Labels Transport Symbols & Pictograms    Flammable Liquid Flammable Gas Flammable Aerosol  Substances, which in contact with water, emit flammable gases (Dangerous When Wet)   Oxidizing Gases Oxidizing Liquids Oxidizing Solids  Compressed Gases   2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Page 34
  35. 35. Labels Transport Symbols & Pictograms    Pyrophoric (Spontaneously Combustible) Self-Heating Substances  Corrosive   2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Acute Toxicity (Poison) – Oral, Dermal, Inhalation Organic Peroxides Page 35
  36. 36. Labels Signal Words  The signal word indicates the relative degree of severity of a hazard. The signal words used in GHS are:      2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC "Danger" for the more severe hazards "Warning" for the less severe hazards Signal words are standardized and assigned to hazard categories within endpoints Some lower level hazard categories do not use signal words Page 36
  37. 37. Labels Hazard Statements    Hazard statements are standardized and assigned phrases describing the hazard(s) as determined by hazard classification An appropriate statement for each GHS hazard should be included on the label for products possessing more than one hazard Examples:     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC “Highly flammable liquid and vapor” “Toxic in contact with skin” “Harmful to aquatic life” Page 37
  38. 38. Labels Precautionary Statements   Phrases (and/or pictograms) describing recommended measures required to minimize or prevent adverse effects resulting from exposure to a hazardous product, or improper storage or handling of a hazardous product Five types of precautionary statements:       2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC General Prevention Response (in case of spillage or exposure) Storage Disposal Page 38
  39. 39. Labels Product Name or Identifier      2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Chemical identity of the substance For mixtures and alloys, chemical identities of all ingredients/alloying elements contributing to the hazard of the mixture/alloy (as specified by the competent authority) Proper shipping name (for substances/mixtures covered by the UN Model Regulations) For substances/mixtures used exclusively in the workplace, a competent authority may authorize chemical identities to be included only in the SDS Page 39
  40. 40. Labels Supplier Identification   2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Name, address and telephone number of the manufacturer or supplier of the chemical substance/mixture Page 40
  41. 41. Labels Arrangement     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC The GHS hazard pictograms, signal word and hazard statements should be located together on the label The actual label format or layout is not specified in GHS National authorities may choose to specify where information should appear on the label or allow supplier discretion Page 41
  42. 42. Labels Example of Arrangement (1)  2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Page 42
  43. 43. Labels Example of Arrangement (2)  2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Page 43
  44. 44. Safety Data Sheets (SDS)   Provide comprehensive information of a substance/mixture for use in the workplace Information provided enables the employer:    Applies to:    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC To develop worker protection measures specific to the exposures and workplace environment To consider measures to protect the environment All mixtures/substances meeting GHS criteria Other substances not meeting GHS criteria but containing hazardous substances in certain concentrations (as required by competent authority) Page 44
  45. 45. Safety Data Sheets Sections  The following 16 categories should be presented: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8.  2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Identification Hazard(s) identification Composition/information on ingredients First-aid measures Firefighting measures Accidental release measures Handling and Storage Exposure controls/personal 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. protection Physical and chemical properties Stability and reactivity Toxicological information Ecological information Disposal considerations Transport information Regulatory information Other information Page 45
  46. 46. Safety Data Sheets Section 1 – Identification  Identification of the substance of mixture    Supplier details     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC GHS identifier Other unique identifiers Name, full address and phone number(s) Recommended use of the chemical and restrictions on use Emergency contact information Page 46
  47. 47. Safety Data Sheets Section 2 – Hazard Identification     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Classification of the substance or mixture and any national or regional information GHS labels elements, including precautionary statements Other hazards which do not result in classification Page 47
  48. 48. Safety Data Sheets Section 3 - Composition/Information on Ingredients  Substances      Mixtures (for all hazardous ingredients)     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Chemical identity Common name, synonyms CAS number and/or other unique identifiers Impurities and stabilizing additives which are themselves classified and which contribute to the classification of the substance Chemical identity Identification number Concentration range Page 48
  49. 49. Safety Data Sheets Section 4 - First Aid Measures  Description    Most important symptoms/effects, acute and delayed If needed, indication of,    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Should be subdivided by the different routes of exposure (i.e. inhalation, absorbsion, and ingestion) Immediate medical attention Special treatment Page 49
  50. 50. Safety Data Sheets Section 5 – Firefighting Measures     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Suitable (and unsuitable) extinguishing media Specific hazards arising from the chemical (i.e. nature of any hazardous combustion products) Special protective equipment and precautions for firefighters Page 50
  51. 51. Safety Data Sheets Section 6 – Accidental Release Measures     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Personal precautions, protective equipment and emergency procedures Environmental precautions Methods and materials for containment and cleaning up Page 51
  52. 52. Safety Data Sheets Section 7 – Handling and Storage    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Precautions for safe handling Conditions for safe storage, including any incompatibilities Page 52
  53. 53. Safety Data Sheets Section 8 – Exposure Controls/Personal Protection     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Control parameters (i.e. occupational exposure limit values or biological limit values) Appropriate engineering controls Individual protection measures including personal protective equipment (PPE) Page 53
  54. 54. Safety Data Sheets Section 9 – Physical and Chemical Properties           2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Appearance Odor Odor Threshold pH Melting Point/Freezing Point Initial Boiling Point and Boiling Range Flash Point Evaporation Rate Flammability (solid, gas)         Upper/Lower Flammability or Explosive Limits Vapor Pressure Vapor Density Relative Density Solubility(ies) Partition Coefficient: noctanol/water Auto-ignition temperature Decomposition Temperature Page 54
  55. 55. Safety Data Sheets Section 10 – Stability and Reactivity        2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Reactivity Chemical stability Possibility of hazardous reactions Conditions to avoid Incompatible materials Hazard decomposition products Page 55
  56. 56. Safety Data Sheets Section 11 – Toxicological Information  Concise but complete and comprehensible description of the various toxicological (health) effects and available data used to identify those effects, including:      2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Information on likely routes of exposure (inhalation, ingestion, absorbsion) Symptoms related to physical, chemical and toxicological characteristics Delayed and immediate effects and also chronic effects from short and long-term exposure Numerical measures of toxicity (such as acute toxicity estimates) Page 56
  57. 57. Safety Data Sheets Section 12 – Ecological Information       2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Ecotoxicity (aquatic and terrestrial, where available) Persistence and degradability Bio-accumulative potential Mobility in soil Other adverse effects Page 57
  58. 58. Safety Data Sheets Section 13 – Disposal Considerations    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Disposal methods Description of waste residues and information on their safe handling and methods of disposal, including disposal of any contaminated packaging Page 58
  59. 59. Safety Data Sheets Section 14 – Transport Information        2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC UN number UN proper shipping name Transport hazard classes Packing group, if applicable Marine pollutant (Yes/No) Special precautions which a user needs to be aware of or needs to comply with in connection with transport or conveyance either within or outside their premises Page 59
  60. 60. Safety Data Sheets Section 15 – Regulatory Information    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Any regulatory information not provided elsewhere in the SDS Safety, health and environmental regulations specific for the chemical/mixture in question Page 60
  61. 61. Safety Data Sheets Section 16 – Other Information      2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Date of preparation of the latest version of the SDS Any indication of changes made to the previous revision Key/legend to abbreviations and acronyms used within the SDS Key literature references and sources for data use to compile the SDS Page 61
  62. 62. SmartStop Policies     2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC SDS sheets shall be printed and stored in the section 2 regulations of the safety manual behind the chemical inventory list in the order in which they appear on the inventory chemical list. SDS sheets can be printed from the following websites The HD Supply SDS website HD supply/ Search/MSDS/SDS quick search or Sherwin Williams.com/Resources/MSDS/SDS sheets Only order and store Chemicals, Pesticides, Herbicides, Paint and Paint products at SmartStop stores that are on the approved chemical inventory list and ordered through HD Supply or Sherwin Williams. A new chemical inventory sheet must be filled out and a new SDS sheet must be printed anytime a new approved chemical is stored at your location. Ordering or storing any item not on the approved chemical inventory list is a violation of company policy. Page 62
  63. 63. SmartStop Policies continued      2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC If an unknown and /or unmarked substance is found at your store you should not move, open or attempt to determine what the substance is and notify your supervisor immediately so they can call Safety-Kleen at -800323-5040 or a properly licensed/ Insured removal company to determine what the substance is and dispose of it is a safe and legal manor. Employees shall contact local disposal companies, local city or county government offices to find a legal drop off area for unused marked chemicals, pesticides, herbicide, paint or paint products. No SmartStop employee shall dispose of any unused chemicals, pesticides, herbicides, paint or paint products, oil or unknown substances in the dumpster, pour them on the ground, dispose of them in a waterway(s), dispose of them in a sink, catch basin, or into the sewer system. It is SmartStop policy that Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) equipment and any other required items per the manufactures instructions be worn at all time when working around chemicals, pesticides, herbicides, paint or paint products. Page 63
  64. 64. GHS Implementation Worldwide   United States OSHA - http://www.osha.gov/dsg/hazcom/global.html Health Canada - http://www.hc-sc.gc.ca/ahc-asc/intactiv/ghssgh/index-eng.php  European Union http://ec.europa.eu/enterprise/sectors/chemicals/classification/index_en.ht m  Safe Work Australia http://safeworkaustralia.gov.au/safetyinyourworkplace/HazardousSubstanc esAndDangerousGoods/GHS/Pages/GHS.aspx   United Kingdom HSE - http://www.hse.gov.uk/ghs/ Other Countries http://www.unece.org/trans/danger/publi/ghs/implementation_e.html  2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC Page 64
  65. 65. Information Sources    2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC United Nations http://www.unece.org/trans/danger/publi/ghs/gh s_welcome_e.html United States OSHA http://www.osha.gov/dsg/hazcom/ghs.html
  66. 66. Instructions         2011 RiskAnalytics, LLC If you have any questions or do not clearly understand the material presented please contact your Supervisor or the company Safety Director for clarification of this material. After you have reviewed this training document ,taken and passed the test with a minimum score of 75% you will need to complete the following actions. Review you safety manual and insure all items are in the appropriate locations. Review all stored chemicals, pesticides, herbicides, paint and paint products and ensure that they are stored and labeled correctly. Update and completely fill out your new chemical inventory sheet. Reprint all MSDS/SDS sheets per your new chemical inventory list for all stored items at you property. Send an email to your supervisor that you are in compliance GHS.

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