Below is a GHS Cheat Sheet that features pictograms of each GHS hazard and classification, courtesy of Global Chemical Resources, a company that specializes in selling bulk and specialty chemicals. You can learn more about what they have to offer by clicking here.
The ORIGINAL Aerosolv® Aerosol Can Recycling System remains a proven solution for keeping aerosol cans out of landfills.
Your company uses a lot of aerosol cans, but since it’s against Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA) regulations to simply throw them in the trash, the cost of properly disposing of them is weighing you down!
Click here to find out why so many companies put their trust in the Aerosolv® recycling systems from Justrite®.
Do away with the expense of hazardous waste disposal with this simple and efficient recycling system.
- Tried and true: Over 25 years of experience in helping legally dispose of spent aerosols.
- Eliminates an entire RCRA waste stream.
- Tested and verified by the EPA’s Environmental Technology Verification Program (applies to Super System No. 28230 and Dual-Compliant System No. 28231 only).
- Contributes to environmental sustainability and safe workplace practices.
Spent aerosol cans are considered hazardous waste while still under pressure. With Aerosolv® from Justrite®, you can safely puncture the aerosol can, relieve the can’s pressure, filter VOCs and collect any residual liquids. The result is RCRA compliant scrap steel meeting guideline.
- Safe and easy to use.
- Minimal maintenance required.
- Depressurizes cans for residual liquid collection.
- Converts aerosol cans into recyclable steel containers.
For more information on Justrite’s Aerosol Can and other disposal systems, click here.
Spill 911 features Justrite’s full product line of aerosol can disposal systems, including replacement parts, which you can access by clicking here.
Warehouses and distribution centers are a vital component of a company’s supply chain that allow for the timely circulation of goods. However, in many of these facilities, we see broken pallets which slow down operation and affect the bottom line. It is estimated that over 70% of the damage that a pallet incurs is caused by a forklift on the leg of the pallet. Once a pallet leg is damaged, there is usually visible cracking and other issues that will end the useful life of the pallet.
Broken and damaged pallets add to the forklift related incidents which are already the most common source of accidents in a warehouse. These issues which include pallet jack failures can cost a company upwards to $150,000 in direct costs from worker injuries. To avoid these issues, it is important for companies to address the two root causes of forklift induced pallet damage:
- The pallets are not the right fit for your forklifts or products.
- The forklift operators are not properly trained, leading to damaged pallets.
Below is an infographic on preventing slips and falls in the workplace, courtesy of Atlantic Training, one of the country’s top suppliers of employee training solutions. Click here to learn more about the different training platforms they have to offer.
Last month, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) announced it is “moving swiftly” to propose how it will prioritize and evaluate chemicals. The EPA is working on a deadline, as the final processes must be in place within the first year of the new law’s enactment, or before June 22, 2017.
When the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA) was enacted in 1976, it grandfathered in thousands of unevaluated chemicals that were in commerce at the time. The old law failed to provide EPA with the tools to evaluate chemicals and to require companies to generate and provide data on chemicals they produced.
The EPA is proposing three rules to help administer the new process, which are: