From: DCHAS Membership Chair <membership**At_Symbol_Here**DCHAS.ORG>
Subject: [DCHAS-L] Journal of Chemical Education Call for Papers=Special Issue on Chemical Safety Education: Methods, Culture, and Green Chemistry
Date: Tue, 4 Jun 2019 07:00:00 -0400
Reply-To: ACS Division of Chemical Health and Safety <DCHAS-L**At_Symbol_Here**PRINCETON.EDU>
Message-ID: 98B9C2AD-37D1-463D-8021-C2DA1408B3C8**At_Symbol_Here**

Journal of Chemical Education Call for Papers‰??Special Issue on Chemical Safety Education: Methods, Culture, and Green Chemistry

• Scott R. Goode*
• Jane E. Wissinger
• Frankie Wood-Black

The editors welcome papers on the following topics, and any related topics that advance chemical safety education.
• Teaching safety: Methods of teaching chemical safety; undergraduate and graduate courses in chemical safety; safety training for primary and secondary school teachers; TA training; faculty safety training; safety videos
• Hazard assessment and risk minimization: Chemical safety information; integrating RAMP paradigm into chemistry education; using the ACS hazard analysis toolkit (checklist, control banding, standard operating procedure, job hazard analysis, what-if analyses); use of green alternative solvent and reagent guides
• Safety benefits of green chemistry: Connecting green chemistry to the RAMP paradigm; using green metrics to assess risk; selecting benign solvents and reagents; minimizing waste production and handling through use of catalysts and avoiding derivatizations and separations; strategic design of new chemicals with minimal human and environmental toxicity; choosing processes inherently safer for accident prevention
• Safety resources: Resources from the ACS, ACS Green Chemistry Institute (GCI), DCHAS, Corporation Associates, Lab Safety Institute, NSTA, NFPA, CSB; using and interpreting the SDS
• Industrial safety: Safety training; industrial expectations for the safety background of newly hired chemists
• Engineered safety: Fume hoods; distillation safety; radiation safety (X-ray, laser, RF, UV, nuclear, etc.); biosafety; pyrophorics; vacuum safety
• Academic environments: Laboratory size and student load; chemical preparation and storage areas; teaching and research safety equipment; preservice teacher training; safe demonstrations
• Accident analysis: CSB studies; organolithium accidents; root cause analysis
• Building cultures of safety: Academic, including student-lead programs; government; industrial settings
• Informal education: Outreach; household chemicals

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