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Radiation Safety for X-Ray Units Safety Plan for OSHA Compliance

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Radiation Safety for X-Ray Units Safety Plan for OSHA Compliance

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Details

A simple and easy OSHA compliance solution. Fulfill your OSHA mandated Radiation Safety for X-ray Units written requirement with our fast and easy written Radiation Safety for X-ray Units Safety Plan! This written safety plan is simple to follow and easy to complete. Simply fill in your company specific information and print as many copies as you need.

This quality Written Radiation Safety for X-ray Units Plan will ensure your company is compliant for the mandated OSHA standard 10 CFR 20. This written plan will reduce your risk of OSHA imposed citations by maintaining the proper and required written Radiation Safety for X-ray Units safety plan. This Radiation Safety for X-ray Units plan provides a complete written solution for your company.

Radiation Safety for X-Ray Units - 10CFR.20 (Standards of Protection Against Radiation):

Provides the user with the needed written plan for establishing the requirements for radiation safety program for x-ray units, components include; New employee orientation period, x-ray hazards and biological effects, sources of ionizing radiation, safety precautions, protective equipment, fluorescent screens, tube status indicators, safety devices, definitions, regulatory requirements, equipment registration, authorized users, training requirements, warnings and postings, access control, operating procedures, equipment safety surveys, radiation safety surveys, unused ports, protective shielding, log book, dosimetry, emergencies involving radiation producing machines and other data as required by U.S. OSHA regulations.

Basis:

X rays are high-energy photons produced by the interaction of charged particles with matter. X rays and gamma rays have essentially the same properties, but differ in origin; i.e., X rays are emitted from processes outside the nucleus, while gamma rays originate inside the nucleus. Analytical X-Ray machines produce intense beams of ionizing radiation that are used for diffraction and fluorescence studies. A collimator reduces the beam size dramatically to about 1 millimeter in diameter. The reduction of adverse health effects can be accomplished by the proper application of engineering and work practice controls, worker training, measurements and assessment of radiation hazards and proper use of protective clothing and equipment.

Editable safety forms included with program are:

•   Radiation Safety for X-Ray Units Plan
•   Over 20 Safety Documentation and Recordkeeping Forms