Get Your Free Guide to HazCom 2012 Labeling

This 12-page guide is a critical tool to improve safety around hazardous chemicals and meet OSHA’s HazCom 2012 requirements.

  • Covers the basics of a comprehensive hazard communication system
  • Explains elements of a HazCom 2012 label and Safety Data Sheet (SDS)
  • An eMany countries use the United Nations’ Globally Harmonized System (GHS) to classify and label hazardous chemicals. In the United States, OSHA uses this system as the basis for a major rewrite of the Hazard Communication Standards. The old “Right To Know” rules made new through HazCom 2012, which gives workers a “Right To Understand."
    As part of the new rules, OSHA changes the requirements for the Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS). Now, OSHA expects to see the 16-section Safety Data Sheet (SDS). The shift from MSDS to SDS means replacing those old documents with a clear, consistent format. Container labels are simpler, too; every chemical label will have the same six parts, from Product Identifiers to Supplier Information. The new labels identify each type of hazard with a bold, recognizable symbol in a red diamond. This guide explains the new rules, as well as how to read the new SDS, and how to use that information to create compliant labels.xcellent tool to use as part of a HazCom training program

Get Your Free Guide to HazCom 2012 Labeling

This 12-page guide is a critical tool to improve safety around hazardous chemicals and meet OSHA’s HazCom 2012 requirements.

  • Covers the basics of a comprehensive hazard communication system
  • Explains elements of a HazCom 2012 label and Safety Data Sheet (SDS)
  • An eMany countries use the United Nations’ Globally Harmonized System (GHS) to classify and label hazardous chemicals. In the United States, OSHA uses this system as the basis for a major rewrite of the Hazard Communication Standards. The old “Right To Know” rules made new through HazCom 2012, which gives workers a “Right To Understand."
    As part of the new rules, OSHA changes the requirements for the Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS). Now, OSHA expects to see the 16-section Safety Data Sheet (SDS). The shift from MSDS to SDS means replacing those old documents with a clear, consistent format. Container labels are simpler, too; every chemical label will have the same six parts, from Product Identifiers to Supplier Information. The new labels identify each type of hazard with a bold, recognizable symbol in a red diamond. This guide explains the new rules, as well as how to read the new SDS, and how to use that information to create compliant labels.xcellent tool to use as part of a HazCom training program