Past Issues | Concrete Decor
Main Menu

Search Results

There are 9 item(s) tagged with the keyword "Silica Dust".

Displaying: 1 - 9 of 9

1. Putting a Silica Dust Plan in Writing

Large concrete polishing machine creating slurry from the dust and water mixing.It’s probably not an attitude shared by everyone, but Tom Martin, job site safety director for Diama-Shield LLC in Troy, Michigan, believes OSHA is there to help contractors.

By K. Schipper
2. Complying with OSHA's Dust Control Regulation

Complying with OSHA's dust control regulationStill struggling with how to meet the federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration’s requirements on protecting your employees from silica dust? You certainly aren’t alone.

By K. Schipper
3. Your Guide to Silica Dust with Scott Safety a Tyco Business

RCS or respirable crystalline silica is one of the most common naturally occurring elements on the planet. Found in the earth's crust crystalline silica is a key component of soil, sand, granite and other naturally occurring minerals.

Editors
4. OSHA's New Respirable Crystalline Silica Regulations Do Not Impact All Decorative Concrete Products

OSHA standards for silica dust protection has changed and not all concrete contractors will be effected. - Photo from Concrete Decor archivesChris Sullivan discusses the new OSHA respirable crystalline silica regulation and how it may not impact all decorative concrete products.

By Chris Sullivan
5. Protect Your Lungs From Job Site Hazards Before Damage Sets In

mask protectionHow often in the course of your day do you think about breathing? Unless you’re one of those unfortunate people who suffers from a respiratory illness, it’s unlikely you give it any thought at all. The fact that breathing is a somewhat involuntary action is probably why we so easily take it for granted.

By Deven Johnson
6. Dust Suppression System Offers Solution to OSHA's Regulations

DustAway system can easily be customized for just about any type of bulk mixer, it's not necessarily a product that's going to help smaller contractorsSometimes the solution to a problem is only an imaginative thought away.

By K. Schipper
7. Silica vs. silica: What's the difference as far as concrete and health are concerned?

Crystalline silica (quartz) is the form of silica that OSHA is writing the new regulations to cover, it is a health hazard. It is not reactive with portland cement, meaning it does not cause ASR (alkali-silica reactivity) regardless of particle size.There is a huge difference between amorphous silica and crystalline silica as far as your health and your concrete is concerned. The difference between the two is at the atomic level.

By Mark Celebuski
8. New HEPA Certification and Hazardous Dust Regulations

Filters on vacuums can be the difference between good and really, really bad.Several pages into the Environmental Protection Agency's new Renovation, Repair and Painting Rule, there is a statement pertaining to the use of HEPA certified vacuums:

Editors
9. Silica Dust Control - Stop Breathing Sand

The Dangers of Silica Dust image from https://sites.google.com/site/dangerdustdisease/As an ingredient in most concrete mixtures, crystalline silica is virtually guaranteed to be present on any decorative concrete job site.

By Kelly O'Brien

Displaying: 1 - 9 of 9

  Advertisement











Top