The J. J. Keller® CHEMICAL CENTER delivers unlimited access to a wide range of cutting-edge chemical management tools. Accessible at any time from any mobile device, it allows you to easily track, label, manage and report on chemical hazards throughout your facility.
EXPERIENCE THE BENEFITS OF A
SUPERIOR SAFETY SOLUTION
SUPERIOR SAFETY SOLUTION
STATE-OF-THE-ART MOBILE INTERFACE
Create detailed chemical safety plans using pre-written templates and share them with others in your organization at any time from any device.
INTUITIVE LABEL GENERATOR
Autogenerate GHS-compliant labels.
COMPREHENSIVE RECORDKEEPING PLATFORM
Identify and cross-reference regulated chemical ingredients to assess organizational risk and help with your Tier II reporting and develop and maintain a list of approved chemicals used throughout your facility.
EXPANSIVE SDS OFFERINGS
Enjoy unlimited access to a wide range of multi-language SDSs and easily request SDSs en masse.
Safety Management Suite’s Most Popular HazCom Training Topics Include:
- Hexavalent Chrominum (CR(VI))
- Personal Protective Equipment
- Dipping and Coating Operations
- Laboratory Standards
- Hazard Communication
- Lead Exposure
- Welding, Cutting and Brazing
A hazardous chemical is defined by the HazCom standard as any chemical that poses a physical or health hazard. Employees may be exposed to chemical hazards in the workplace in the form of liquids, solids, gases, vapors, fumes, and mists.
Chemicals pose a wide range of health hazards (such as irritation, sensitization, and carcinogenicity) and physical hazards (such as flammability, corrosion, and reactivity). OSHA’s Hazard Communication Standard (HCS or HazCom) is designed to ensure that information about these hazards and associated protective measures is disseminated to employees who are exposed.
The Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labeling of Chemicals (GHS) provides a single set of harmonized criteria for classifying chemicals according to their health and physical hazards and specifies hazard communication elements for labeling and safety data sheets. In 2012, OSHA modified its Hazard Communication Standard (HCS or HazCom) to align with the provisions of GHS.
Safety data sheets (SDSs) are required if your employees use hazardous chemicals, other than household chemicals which used in a manner similar to typical consumer use. The SDSs must be readily available to employees as part of the company’s hazard communication program.
The HazCom regulations require manufacturers or importers to provide distributors and employers with a safety data sheet (SDS) with their first initial shipment, and with the first shipment after an SDS has been updated. Manufacturers or importers are responsible for updating the SDS when there is a change to the chemical.