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Understand the NFPA Diamond Label

Some facilities use a bold, simple design for in-house chemical labeling. Is yours one of them?

  • Protect your employees

  • Quickly understand chemical hazards

  • Simplify your chemical labeling

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Communicate chemical hazard information.

NFPA Labels were designed to meet OSHA's "Right-To-Know" chemical labeling requirements. Those regulations were updated in 2012, and now most facilities need to use the HazCom 2012 label format. For qualifying facilities that still use the older label styles, we offer this free reference sheet to help with training.

This guide provides a quick reference to NFPA Diamond labels.

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Printing Right-To-Know NFPA Labels