Product_Review

Bloodborne Pathogens

MYMIC Training Technologies' Bloodborne Pathogens safety training is created to teach users the proper safety measures and cautions to take when dealing with a blood transmitted disease situation to ensure optimal safety. All of the safety techniques that are demonstrated in the Bloodborne Pathogens safety training are complaint to OSHA's rules, regulations, and standards. This Bloodborne Pathogens safety training is unique in that is uses augmented reality technology throughout the training. That means that users will experience examples of dangerous and hazardous situations as if they were there in the moment but without being in any real physical harm. Users taking the safety training will be able to interact with the training because there are multiple areas from them to click, as well as periodic quizzes on the material. The quizzes are unique to the safety training because users must receive a certain grade, which is determined by the employer, on the quiz to continue the safety training module. MYMIC Training Technologies' Bloodborne Pathogens safety training will cover the modes of transmission, emergency action plans, as well as an exposure control plan. An example of a bloodborne pathogen would be hepatitis B and HIV, and this can be transferred through contact. There is typically a chain of transmission starting with the reservoir following a portal exit spot which consists of vomit, saliva, urine, vaginal secretions, and feces. Next would be the means of transmission and portal of energy finding a suitable host. In blood, it is difficult to determine what pathogens are actually in the blood. To accommodate this, it is standard in medical practices to regard all blood or body fluid as a potential infectious pathogen. Blood and Body Fluid precautions are a type of infection control practice that seeks to minimize this sort of disease transmission. Due to needles, blood poses the greates threat for a transmitted disease. The employer shall provide, at no cost to the employee, appropriate personal protective equipment. Personal protective equipment such as mask, gloves, and lab coats will help employees protect themselves from any hazardous situations where a bloodborne pathogen can be transferred. By providing this personal protective equipment, employers are abiding by the rules, regulations, and standards set in place by OSHA. Not fully meeting these standards will result in the employer facing heft fines. A way to prevent this transfer is to keep all work surfaces clean. That can be done by the manager of the building or company scheduling periodic professional cleanings. Employees can also take their own personal actions by avoiding unnecessary situations that may cause a transfer of a bloodborne pathogen as well as reporting if their personal protective equipment is damaged.
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