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REFERENCES

M.-A. Armour, L. M. Browne, and G. L. Weir, "Hazardous Laboratory Chemicals Disposal Guide," CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, 1990. [ISBN 0-8493-0265-X].


R. E. Beyler, and V. K. Meyers, "What Every Chemist Should Know About Teratogens", J. Chem. Ed. 1982, 59, 759-763.
L. Bretherick, Handbook of Reactive Chemical Hazards, 3rd ed., Butterworth, Boston, MA 1985.
M. Castegnaro and E. B. Sansone, Eds., Chemical Carcinogens: Some Guidelines for Handling and Disposal in the Laboratory, Springer-Verlag, NY, 1986.
Raymond J. Colvin, "The Guidebook to Successful Safety Programming," Lewis Publishers, Inc., Boca Ration, FL., 1992. [ISBN 0-87371-481-4].
A. Keith Furr, Ed., CRC Handbook of Laboratory Safety, 3rd ed., CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, 1989.[ISBN 0-8493-0353-2].
James A. Kaufman, Ed., "Waste Disposal in Academic Institutions," Lewis Publishers, Inc., Chelsea, MI, 1990. [ISBN 0-87371-256-0].
Marc J. Lefevre, "First Aid Manual for Chemical Accidents for Use with Nonpharmaceutical Chemicals," Dowden, Hutchinson, & Ross, Inc., Stroudsburg, PA. 1980 [ISBN 0-87933-336-7].
R. E. Lenga, Ed., The Sigma-Aldrich Library of Chemical Safety Data, 2nd ed., 2 volumes, 1988.
R. J. Lewis, Ed., Rapid Guide to Hazardous Chemicals in the Workplace, 2nd ed., 1990.
G. Lunn and E. B. Sansone, Destruction of Hazardous Chemicals in the Laboratory, 1990.
Manufacturing Chemists Association, "Guide to Safety in the Chemical Laboratory", 2nd ed., Van Nostrand Reinhold Company, NY, 1972. [ISBN 0-442-05667-2].
Eugene Meyer, "Chemistry of Hazardous Materials," Prentice-Hall, Inc., Englewood Cliffs, NJ, 1977.
W. G. Mikell and W. C. Drinkard, "Good Practices for Hood Use", J. Chem. Ed. 1984, 61.
W. G. Mikell and F. H. Fuller. "Good Hood Practices for Safe Hood Operation", J. Chem. Ed., 1988, 65, A36.
G. D. Muir, Ed., Hazards in the Chemical Laboratory, The Chemical Society, London, 1977. [ISBN 0-85186-699-9].
National Fire Protection Association, Fire Protection Guide on Hazardous Materials, 4th ed., National Fire Protection Association International, 60 Batterymarch St., Boston, MA 02110, 1972.
National Fire Protection Association, Fire Protection for Laboratories Using Chemicals, NFPA 45-1986, Quincy, MA, 1982.
NIH Biohazards Safety Guide, U. S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, Washington, DC, 1974.
National Research Council, Committee on Hazardous Substances in the Laboratory, Prudent Practices for Handling Hazardous Chemicals in Laboratories, National Academy Press, Washington, DC, 1981.
National Research Council, Prudent Practices for Disposal of Chemicals from Laboratories, National Academy Press, 2101 Constitution Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. 20418, 1983.
Occupational Safety and Health Administration, United States Department of Labor, "Occupational Safety and Health Standards for General Industry (29 CFR Part 1910)", Commerce Clearing House, Inc., Chicago. IL.
D. A. Pipetone and D. D. Hedberg, "The function of chemical storage", J. Chem. Ed. 1982, 59, A159.
N. H. Proctor, J. P. Hughes, and M. L. Fischman, Chemical Hazards of the Workplace, 2nd ed., J. P. Lippincott Company, Phila., PA, 1988.
I. N. Sax, Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, 6th ed., Van Nostrand Rheinhold Company, NY, 1984.
T. H. Shepard, Catalog of Teratogenic Agents, Sixth Edition; Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, 1989.
Norman V. Steere, Ed., Handbook of Laboratory Safety, 2nd ed., The Chemical Rubber Company, Cleveland, OH, 1971.
N. V. Steere and M. M. Renfrew, Ed., Safety in the Chemical Laboratory, 4 volumes, 1967-1981 (collection of articles from the "Safety in the Chemical Laboratory" feature of the Journal of Chemical Education).
R. Scott Stricoff and Douglas B. Walters, Laboratory Health and Safety Handbook: A Guide for the Preparation of a Chemical Hygiene Plan, John Wiley, NY, 1990. [ISBN 0-471-61756-3].
Toxic and Hazardous Industrial Chemicals Safety Manual for Handling and Disposal with Toxicity and Hazard Data, the International Technical Information Institute, Tokyo, Japan, 1988.
J. A. Young, Improving Safety in the Chemical Laboratory, Ed., John Wiley, NY, 1987.

OSHA Laboratory Standard




Appendix I. Laboratory Hazards and Controls Inventory



Identifying hazards and the resulting hazard awareness is the critical step to developing an effective safety plan. Every personnel working in a laboratory must be informed of and made aware of ALL hazards present and/or perceived in that laboratory.
To create a Laboratory Hazards and Controls Inventory, The Principal Investigator and the Group Safety Officer must collect all available information (experimental protocols, lab walk-through) to identify ALL hazards present in the laboratory. Once the hazards are identified, all controls to mitigate risks of the identified hazards must be identified and implemented. All the controls implemented are to be listed in this inventory.
A sample Laboratory Hazards and Controls Inventory is given in the next page.

Appendix I. Laboratory Hazards and Controls Inventory (Sample)

Principal Investigator: Jocelyn Locke

Location: Benson 603




Engineering Control

Required Personal Protective Equipment

in addition to minimum requirement (disposable gloves, safety glasses, lab coat)

SOP/

Work Practice/

Special precautions

CHEMICAL

(See Appendix III Chemical Inventory for details)

Mercury

Fume hood

Face shield

Written SOP

Hydroflouric acid

HF Fume hood

Neoprene gloves

Face shield

Tyvek suit


Written SOP

2-person required



Methanol (55-gal drum)

Solvent pump; grounding




Written SOP

Carcinogen

Fume hood




Designated bench

Cryogen

Cryogen gloves

Face shield

Written SOP

Flammable solid

Glove box







Toxic gas

Gas cabinet

Detection system






Written SOP

BIOLOGICAL

(BSL-2 and above Agents)

Lentiviral vector

Biosafety cabinet

Latex gloves

N95 respirator



IBC-approved

protocol 3/25/14















RADIOLOGICAL

(Isotopes, Laser, X-ray)

32P

Designated fume hood




Designated bench














EQUIPMENT posing particular hazards

(Equipment that cuts, pinches, crushes,

have exposed moving parts, etc.)

Lathe

Emergency stop




Written SOP

2-person required

8AM-4PM only















CONDITIONS/ACTIVITIES posing particular hazards

(Conditions or activities that generate heat, pressure,

fire, potential explosion, etc.)

Digestion of leaf samples using concentrated sulfuric acid

Fume hood




Sash kept closed

During procedure
















OTHER HAZARDS

(Other Hazards that are not classified

into above categories)

Cold room (confined space)

Emergency open from inside




No chemicals allowed
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