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7 Cards in this Set

  • Front
  • Back
Possible answers include:
Before, during, and after preparing food;
Before eating food;
Before and after caring for someone who is sick; Before and after treating a cut or wound;
After using the toilet;
After changing diapers or cleaning up a child who
has used the toilet;
After blowing your nose, coughing, or sneezing;
After touching an animal or animal waste;
After touching garbage.
Name three scenarios for when should you wash your hands.
Wet your hands with clean, running water (warm or cold) and apply soap.
Rub your hands together to make a lather and scrub them well.
Be sure to scrub the backs of your hands, between your fingers, and under your nails.
Continue rubbing your hands for at least 20 seconds.
Rinse your hands well under running water.
Dry your hands using a clean towel or air dry them
What is the right way to wash your hands?
Hand sanitizers are not effective when hands are visibly dirty.
When are hand sanitizers not effective?
• Student should be familiar with the location and use of the eyewash fountain and the safety showers.
• Student should be familiar with the location and use the fire extinguisher, and emergency switches, and know the proper exit route in case of fire.
• No eating or drinking while in the laboratory. Beverages and food cannot be out on lab bench tops.
Name three lab safety rules.
A person might not want to wash their hands when water is contaminated with pathogens.
Under what situations would a person not want to
wash their hands?
You will compare the amount of contamination on your hands seen before and after handwashing
to determine if your technique is effective at removing simulated fluorescent “germs”
from different surfaces of your hands.
What is the objective of the Glo‐germ handwashing exercise?
You did not handle these surfaces in order to avoid contaminating them with simulated germs.
Why did your lab partner handle the UV lamp and turn the faucets on and off for you?