Product Selection Guides
Protect workers and be equipped to deal with injuries in the workplace with first aid kits, supplies, eyewash, emergency showers, and more.
OSHA regulations 29 CFR 1910.151 outlines when first aid supplies are required and the ANSI/ISEA Z308.1-2009 standard provides requirements for workplace first aid kits and supplies. Kits in compliance will provide a basic range of products to deal with most types of workplace injuries.
First Aid Kits & Supplies:
A wide variety of first aid kits and supplies are available for first aid rooms, facilities, offices, and worksites. You can choose from 10 person kits to fully stocked cabinets, vehicle first aid kits, ANSI compliant kits, and much more.
Burn Relief First Aid:
First degree burns cause pain, redness, and swelling and affects the outer layer of skin. Second-degree burns also cause blistering and damage the outer and underlying layer of skin. Third degree burns can extend into deep layers of skin and will cause white or blackened charring and the charred skin may be numb.
Be prepared to treat first, second, and third degree burns at your workplace. Burn relief supplies are excellent items to include in your first aid supplies. Burn dressings, convenient burn kits and wall mount stations, and burn blankets are available to treat first, second, and third degree burns.
CPR First Aid:
Improved automated external defibrillators (AED) can actually monitor your actions and progress, while talking you through performing cardiopulmonary resuscitation. AED program management can help you maintain a successful AED program too.
Emergency Eye Wash & Showers First Aid:
Enhance worker safety and first aid with emergency eyewash and showers.
ANSI developed standard Z358.1-2004, Emergency Eyewash and Shower Equipment, to provide guidance for OSHA's first aid requirement, 29 CFR 1910.151(c). There are also additional regulations that apply to specific industries such as hazardous materials, pulp, paper and paperboard manufacturing, telecommunications, and more.
The ANSI standard provides minimum performance, testing, installation, maintenance, and training specifications for equipment and systems used for emergency rinsing and flushing of the eyes, face, or body of a person that has been exposed to injurious materials.
Emergency eyewash and showers include plumbed and self-contained equipment, eye and face wash equipment, combination eyewash and shower units, personal eye rinsing products, and hand-held drench hoses. These systems are for use in a variety of workplaces, including manufacturing facilities, construction sites, and laboratories.
Workers with reasonably anticipated occupational exposure to blood or other potentially infectious biohazard materials are required to be protected under OSHA regulation 29 CFR 1910.1030.
Personal protective bloodborne pathogen equipment can include gloves, gowns, face shields, masks, and other biohazard protection essentials. Response kits are a convenient solution and can include personal protection, spill clean-up, and CPR barrier packs. Cleaning up is easier with a variety of bags, disinfectants, and fluid absorbents.
DRUG & ALCOHOL TESTING:
Reliable and easy-to-use drug and alcohol tests are available for the workplace and zero tolerance settings. Drug tests are available for testing up to 6 drugs, including amphetamine, cocaine, methamphetamine, morphine (opiates), PCP, and THC (marijuana, pot). Alcohol tests and screeners can provide results on the presence of alcohol, or a reading on levels. DOT approved alcohol tests indicate a positive or negative presence of alcohol.
Although OSHA does not require drug or alcohol testing, employers have duties under the OSH Act of 1970 to keep workers free from recognized hazards that can cause, or are likely to cause death or serious injury.
The Omnibus Transportation Employee Testing Act of 1991 requires testing of workers in aviation, trucking, railroads, mass transit, pipelines, and other transportation industries. DOT procedures for testing programs are outlined in DOT rule 49 CFR Part 40.
OSHA 1910.120(q) requires emergency preparedness response programs and plans. Equipment you may need to implement your program or plan can include kits, stretchers, automated external defibrillators (AED), and survival wraps.
Preparing for facility emergencies may include biohazard protection, as outlined above, and spill clean up.
You can also find more information on Emergency Preparedness from OSHA.
HEAT STRESS RELIEF:
Employers have a duty to protect workers in high temperatures as required by OSHA standards. Work in foundries, firing plants, glass manufacturing facilities, boiler rooms, and on construction sites can cause heat related illnesses. When the body is unable to cool itself by sweating, heat stress, heat exhaustion, and heat stroke can occur.
Heat stress relief is available to keep workers safe and productive in the forms of mineral and electrolyte replacement drink mixes and pops. Electrolyte tablets and cooling clothing, sweatbands, and hydration packs will help prevent heat stress.
OSHA also provides additional information on Heat Stress.
Provide protection and comfort for outdoor workers in building and highway construction, forestry, utilities, and more. Insect repellents, sunscreens, and lotions to prevent poison oak, ivy, and sumac rashes, help keep workers more comfortable and productive.
As part of your crew's personal protective equipment, you'll want to protect workers with a variety of pest control products. It's fast and easy to eliminate flying and crawling insects, and repel dogs and snakes.
Swatting at insects takes time and energy, and can divert attention, leading to hazardous situations. Personal repellents are available to protect workers from mosquitoes, ticks, fleas, and more.
Diseases carried by insects can affect workers' health. In addition to OSHA requiring employers to comply with hazard-specific safety and health standards, OSHA has put out advisory bulletins on the West Nile Virus and Lyme Disease. The CDC also has more information on West Nile Virus, Lyme Disease, Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever, and much more.
Questions about First Aid Supplies & Equipment?
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