From: Kathy Rusniak <kathy**At_Symbol_Here**NANO-CYTOMICS.COM>
Subject: Re: [DCHAS-L] low pressure spraying of potentially biohazardous materials
Date: Thu, 10 Apr 2014 13:18:04 -0500
Reply-To: DCHAS-L <DCHAS-L**At_Symbol_Here**MED.CORNELL.EDU>
Message-ID: CA+up-wW+As7KGcG=_vOycAGFqJVuJgGgekF+FGCZKMTJvRuYCg**At_Symbol_Here**

Thanks Jo Anna.

I'm familiar with the Bloodborne Pathogen standard. There is guidance with respect to handling potentially biohazardous materials and processes that produce aerosols, but it's a bit vague.


Kathy Rusniak
Research Engineer
Evanston, IL 60201

On Thu, Apr 10, 2014 at 12:33 PM, Shimek, Jo Anna Marie <jmshimek**At_Symbol_Here**> wrote:
You might look at OSHA's Bloodborne pathogen standard.

Jo Anna Shimek
Indiana University

-----Original Message-----
From: DCHAS-L Discussion List [mailto:dchas-l**At_Symbol_Here**MED.CORNELL.EDU] On Behalf Of Olinger, Patricia L
Sent: Thursday, April 10, 2014 1:16 PM
Subject: Re: [DCHAS-L] low pressure spraying of potentially biohazardous materials

Hi Kathy, what specifically are you looking for?


Sent from my iPad

> On Apr 10, 2014, at 1:08 PM, "Kathy Rusniak" <kathy**At_Symbol_Here**NANO-CYTOMICS.COM> wrote:
> Hello,
> I'm researching the hazards and regulations governing the spraying of potentially biohazardous materials. So far I'm finding that aerosolization of pobio liquids is not considered a likely route of distributing viral particles (Hepatitis, HIV, etc), at least regarding existing technologies (such as dialysis) that have been studied. Does anyone have experience with this issue or know of specific regulations or sources of information that relate to this issue?
> Thank you,
> Kathy

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