Bloodborne Pathogens #2

Bloodborne Pathogens Polices and Procedures Manual

Section I | Section II | Section III | Section IV

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29 CFR 1910.1030
Section I: Exposure Control Plan
  1. Exposure Control Plan
  2. Add Your Job Descriptions of Employees with Occupational Exposure

Section II: Training Materials
  1. Bloodborne Pathogens Training Presentation
  2. Knowledge Review and Certificate of Training

Section III: Forms and Documentation
  1. Exposure Incident Report Form
  2. Sharps Incident Log
  3. Hepatitis B Vaccination Declination Form
  4. Post-Exposure Evaluation and Follow-Up Form
  5. Hepatitis B Vaccination Schedule
  6. Exposure Control Plan Annual Audit Checklist

Section IV: OSHA Reference Materials
  • Addendum A: Federal OSHA Standard 29 CFR 1910.1030 – Toxic and Hazardous Substances – Bloodborne Pathogens.
  • Addendum B: Updated U.S. Public Health Service Guidelines for the Management of Occupational Exposures to HBV, HCV, and HIV and Recommendations for Postexposure Prophylaxis
  • Addendum C: “Playing it Safe: OSHA Compliance in Healthcare Laundries,” TRSA Presentation, Attorney Kevin Strum
  • Addendum D: Model Plans and Programs for the OSHA Bloodborne Pathogens and Hazard Communications Standards
  • Addendum E: OSHA directive CPL 02-02-069 – CPL 2-2.69 – Enforcement Procedures for the Occupational Exposure to Bloodborne Pathogens
  • Addendum F: “Bloodborne Pathogens: How the OSHA Standard Applies to a Healthcare Laundry,” September 2012 TRSA member webinar




DISCLAIMER
The TRSA Bloodborne Pathogens Policies and Procedures Manual is designed to provide guidance to industry companies establishing their individual safety programs. Each company must recognize that its specific requirements will vary based on the nature of the soiled linen coming into the laundry, the engineering and work practice controls in place, the type of equipment used and the condition of its facilities. In addition, although this manual was designed based on current federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) requirements, these requirements and the agency’s interpretation of these requirements change on a regular basis. Further, most states have a state Occupational Safety and Health Administration which may adopt standards that are more extensive and which may include more regulatory requirements than the federal OSHA standards. By publishing this Manual, TRSA is not providing readers with legal advice. Each industry member should have its own legal/safety advisor informing it of the steps necessary to meet current legal/safety requirements in the locations in which it operates. TRSA disclaims all liability which may arise out of or in connection with the use of this manual.

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