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SAFE to BREATHE, cards againat humanity This leaflet is aimed at both employers and employees. It provides practical guidance on effective dust and fume control in the rubber industry. This advice will help you to comply with your duties under the Control of Substances Hazardous to Health Regulations1 (COSHH) by helping you create a healthier working environment. However, this is only an introduction to the subject and further references are given at the back of the leaflet. Health studies have shown an increased risk of cancer in workers employed in the stages of rubber processing which produce rubber dust and fume. Previously, certain known carcinogens have been successfully prohibited or substituted. For example the excess of bladder cancer in

the industry has been eliminated by stopping the use of materials containing 2 naphthylamine and related chemicals. However you still need to be vigilant and maintain a high standard of dust and fume control. The Health and Safety at Work etc Act 1974 requires employers to provide and maintain working conditions that are safe and without risk to the health of employees, so far as is reasonably practicable. The Safety Representatives and Safety Committees Regulations 1977 require employers to allow appointed safety representatives time off with pay for training so they can carry out their functions. Safety Representatives also have the right to be consulted over the planning and organisation of any health and safety training provided for those they represent. Workplace Exposure Limits (WELs) Employers also have duties under the Control of Substances Hazardous to Health Regulations 2002 (COSHH) to control risks to employees health arising from work activities. This means they need to ensure exposures

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to dust is kept as far below the Workplace Exposure Limits (WELs) as reasonably practicable. WELs are the concentrations of hazardous material in the air averaged over a specified time period called the Time Weighted Average (TWA), cards against humanity best. Two periods are used, long term (8 hours) and short term (15 mins) the long term representing a working day and the short term to help prevent effects such as eye irritation which may occur after only a few minutes exposure. The current WEL for rubber process dust is 6mg/m3 8 hour time weighted average. The current WEL for rubber fume is 0, cards against humanity complete set.6mg/m3 8 hour time weighted average. Rubber process dust This is dust from rubber manufacture where ingredients are handled, weighed, added to or mixed with uncured natural or synthetic

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dusts arising from the abrasion of cured rubber. Rubber fume This is fume from the mixing, milling and blending of natural rubber or synthetic elastomers. It is also fume from natural rubber and synthetic polymers combined with chemicals, and in the processes which convert the resultant blends into finished process dust products (or parts thereof). It also includes any inspection procedures where fume continues to be evolved. Workplace exposure limits for individual chemical substances which may be present will also apply, Cards Against Humanity, for example carbon black, certain whitings and most common solvents2. A strategy for dust and fume control A systematic approach to the control of dust and fume is essential, otherwise individual approaches or solutions may conflict. COSHH requires employers to: assess the risks to health caused by exposure to dust and fume in rubber processes; take steps to ensure that exposure is prevented, or failing that, adequately controlled; take steps to ensure that the rest of the requirements of COSHH are met. Further guidance on complying with COSHH has been produced by HSE3. Assessing the risks to health from dust and fume To assess the risks from exposure to dust and fume you need answers to such questions as: who is exposed and to what? to how much and for how long? from where? how is dust and fume controlled? It is not enough to say that dust and fume is invisible under normal (and sometimes murky) lighting. Remember dust which is normally invisible can still be harmful. cards against humanty 111

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