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PaulCole - How to Eliminate Electrical Hazards for Kids album flac

Geologic hazards are those geologic features and events that are hazardous or harmful to the extent that they frequently result in injuries or loss of life and property. Natural geologic processes which have been going on for millions of years may become geologic hazards when people get in the way. They include such adverse geologic phenomena as earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, floods, landslides, subsidence, tsunamis, soil creep, and avalanches

Similarly, electrical appliances should never be handled with wet hands as this heightens the chance of getting an electric shock. Yet too many of us tend to reach for the hair dryer with wet hands out of the shower. Keep appliances far away from sinks, bathtubs, showers, and taps. 4. Pouring Water on Electrical Fires. We don’t often think of lightbulbs as being electrical hazards, but the potential for an electrical fire arises when lightbulbs are kept near flammable materials. These can include beds, drapes, plastics, or other items such as upholstery. Lights, like all sources of electricity, can also cause electric shock, so ensure you always turn the light switch off before replacing a light bulb, and never replace a light bulb or touch a light switch with wet hands.

Electrical Hazards Outlet overload Improper insulation Extension cords Image courtesy: Google Images Extension cords  Extension cords are only approved for temporary use.  When using extension cords check for defaults such as frays, brittleness, or broken wires. Never place extension cords in high traffic areas where they can be damaged by being stepped on or run over by equipment. It's very important for us!

Homeowners should be alert to these five hidden fire hazards around the house: dust bunnies, clothes dryers, glassware, loose batteries and electric blankets. Have a professional inspect and clean your dryer at least once a year to help eliminate a fire hazard. When sunlight passes through some kinds of glassware, the concentrated ray can ignite flammable materials such as stacks of papers.

Electrical safety for kids is really important. Kids don’t always understand its dangers, so it’s important to teach them how to take charge of their electrical safety. Here are 15 tips to keep kids safe around electricity: How to be spark smart. 1. Never put an object into a power point (other than a power plug). 2. Don’t overload one power point or power board.

Some such hazards are not so hard to spot and fix, we still let them sit there though, don’t we? Let’s admit it, we all know what I am talking about, water spills on the floor, wires laid out in pathways, over loaded cable extensions, damaged and exposed cables, over cluttered aisles, we have all seen them and we have all ignored them. Exposed Adaptor Cable. No matter where you are, at home or the office, there is always room for improvement when it comes to hazards. This, in my opinion is still not a 100% hazard proof – if you really want to eliminate this hazard, have the cord completely removed and replaced with a solid, working one with no exposed or damaged parts to worry about. Hazard 2 – Grounding.

Make sure kids know to respect utility electrical equipment and never touch or climb poles, towers or metal transformer boxes. During a lightning storm, teach them to get inside a building or car and to avoid wide open spaces, pools, splash pads and trees. Ensure your kids keep electrical cords and appliances away from water. Keep emergency numbers on hand and remind children to always call 911 in case of an emergency. Don’t touch someone in a state of electrical shock until the electricity has been turned off. Newsroom More Less.

Meet compliance standards, & improve safety. Limits shifts - Limiting exactly how long workers are exposed to noise hazards is an administrative control that can greatly reduce negative health effects.

A natural hazard is a natural phenomenon that might have a negative effect on humans or the environment. Natural hazard events can be classified into two broad categories: geophysical and biological. Geophysical hazards encompass geological and meteorological phenomena such as earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, wildfires, cyclonic storms, floods, droughts, avalanches and landslides. Biological hazards can refer to a diverse array of disease, infection, infestation and invasive species.