BBP Quiz w Captcha

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The risk of exposure to bloodborne pathogens is only possible when blood is present in the body fluid.

The two regulated pathogens of concern are HIV and hepatitis B.

The term OPIM refers to Obvious Probability of Infectious Material.

Treating all body fluids as infected is known as Universal Precautions.

Hepatitis B vaccinations do not have to be offered to occupationally exposed employees.

Three of the six ways to reduce the risk of exposure to bloodborne pathogens are engineering or work practice controls, PPE, training, medical surveillance, hepatitis B vaccinations, and signs and labels.

If employees are potentially exposed to bloodborne pathogens as part of their duties, the company is required to have an exposure control plan.

Items to be disposed of that contain potentially infectious materials must be treated as regulated waste.

Medical records must be kept for three years past the termination of employment.

Two types of records required to be kept under the Bloodborne Pathogen Standard are medical and training records.

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