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The official advise from medics is that your first aid kit should be checked once every three months, with the main checks being: review expiry dates, replace used equipment, clean the inside of the box and remind yourself what is in your first aid kit and how to use it.
painkillers such as paracetamol (or infant paracetamol for children), aspirin (not to be given to children under 16), or ibuprofen. antihistamine cream or tablets. distilled water for cleaning wounds. eye wash and eye bath.
The official advise from medics is that your first aid kit should be checked once every three months, with the main checks being: review expiry dates, replace used equipment, clean the inside of the box and remind yourself what is in your first aid kit and how to use it.
How To Inspect Your First Aid Kit Check for Unsafe/Damaged Products. Check for damaged, soiled, dirty or even partially used products. ... Check for expiration dates. ... Review & Observe the usage and available inventory. ... Arrange & organize the product to it's appropriate location in the cabinet.
Decontaminate the area with an approved disinfecting agent or a 1:100 solution of household bleach (that is, dilute 1 part bleach with 99 parts water). Once the cleanup is finished, all tools or equipment used should be washed and disinfected.
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OSHA does not require specific first aid kits for general industry, but states in 29 CFR 1910.151(b), \u201cAdequate first aid supplies shall be readily available.\u201d
The good news is that many items in a first-aid kit have a long shelf life. Provided they aren't torn, cut or otherwise damaged, these supplies can last five years or longer. These first-aid kit supplies usually have a long shelf life of at least five years: Plastic or cloth strip bandages.
How To Inspect Your First Aid Kit Check for Unsafe/Damaged Products. Check for damaged, soiled, dirty or even partially used products. ... Check for expiration dates. ... Review & Observe the usage and available inventory. ... Arrange & organize the product to it's appropriate location in the cabinet.
OSHA does not require specific first aid kits for general industry, but states in 29 CFR 1910.151(b), \u201cAdequate first aid supplies shall be readily available.\u201d
Your basic first aid kit plasters in a variety of different sizes and shapes. small, medium and large sterile gauze dressings. at least 2 sterile eye dressings. triangular bandages. crêpe rolled bandages. safety pins. disposable sterile gloves. tweezers.

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