Eye Protection – Safety Talks
Eye Protection – Safety Talks

Provide a warning about the potential negative effects.

We need to protect our eyes when we work a lot.

Working with hazardous materials can damage our eyes.

Grit and dust in the air.

The welding arc’s UV radiation causes sunburn.

Burned debris from cutting and welding.

Using explosive materials to grind away
People often use an abrasive material to break something down into smaller pieces.

Splashes of chemicals.

Extending from the wall in pipes and cables.

Cable ties and electrical wires pierce the ceiling.

The sun and wind produce electricity.

At some point in our lives, dirt and debris accumulate in our eyes. Small pieces of wood, concrete and stone often blind us.

Give us eyes smaller and slower, or else we’ll see bigger and faster.

Determine the use of controls — eye protection.

You only have one pair of eyes. Look beyond the physical world with them for a lifetime.

Proper eye protection is necessary for most injuries. This can be accomplished by wearing glasses with side shields.

In high wind or when working with more likely to get eye injuries, take extra precautions.

Look for the CSA logo on the frames to make sure the glasses aren’t prescription or non-prescription.

The shade number must be marked on eye protection for welding.

To stay safe, learn about hand care.

To avoid problems, follow this advice:

Wear appropriate eye protection when wearing lenses for medical reasons. Also do not wear contact lenses on site, as dust and other particles can get under the lens.

Wear safety glasses when wearing additional protective gear, such as a welding helmet or face shield. This is because the shield or visor can still obstruct your vision if you raise it. Additionally, debris and harmful debris can still be in the air if you wear other protective gear.

Proper eye protection should match the nature of the hazard. Goggles that block dust won’t block radiation or water.

Opt for eyeglasses that comfortably nestle against your face.

Lens cleaners remove dirt from lenses instead of damaging them through friction.

Emergency first aid is required for any potentially life-threatening eye injuries. Consider consulting with a health professional for any more significant injuries.

Check your eyes yearly to make sure they haven’t developed any new issues or gotten worse.

Presenting eye protection is key to demonstrating the importance of eye protection.

Check out the protective goggles your workers use.
List any cracked or broken glass and scratched lenses that need to be replaced.
Make sure to review the company’s glasses policy, including any specific requirements for welding helmets, face shields, blast hoods and more.
Arrange for eyewash supplies to be onsite. Then, inform your team how to use them.



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