Bloodborne Pathogens Training
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8 AM - 4 PM MST (M-F)
Faculty: Erin Azuse, RN BSN
This IACET accredited online bloodborne pathogens training course is designed for anyone working in a setting where they may be exposed to bloodborne pathogens (BBP) or other potentially infections materials, including nurses, physicians, EMTs, dentists, lab workers, tattoo (body) artists, etc. This course will provide you both OSHA and CDC bloodborne pathogens standard for handling BBP.
Course includes a interactive elearning with stand-alone exam.
This demo video is a small example of this course’s content, it is not representative of the full course and the level of engagement required.
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- Define what are BBP
- Identify methods of BBP transmission and prevention
- Compare Hepatitis B, Hepatitis C and HIV Infection
- Explain the concepts of Universal Precautions and Standard Precautions
- List OSHA's BBP Standard
- Review the purpose of personal protective equipment
- Recall the concepts of work practice and engineering controls
- Explain what to do if he/she is exposed to blood or OPIM
Table of Contents
Bloodborne Pathogens and Universal Precautions Course
Table of Contents for Bloodborne Pathogens Certificate Course:
- BBP and Universal Precautions
- Legal Notice
- Course Objectives
- What is BBP and OPIM?
- Hepatitis B
- Hepatitis C
- Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV)
- How are BBPs Transmitted?
- OSHA Universal Precautions and OSHA BBP Standards
- CDC Standard Precautions
- Main Elements of Standard Precautions
- CDC’s Transmission-Based Precautions
- OSHA BBP Standard (29 CFR 1910.1030)
- Other Requirements of OSHA’s BBP Standard
- End of Course Exam
- Test and receive BBP Certification (certificate of completion)
Course Content Example 1:
Whenever an individual comes into contact with another person’s blood, infectious materials or certain body fluids, there is potential exposure to BBP.
Two government agencies, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and the Center for Disease Control (CDC) have created regulations and recommendations to reduce this exposure, especially within the workplace.
Anyone who may anticipate coming into contact with blood or body fluids as part of their job should be aware of what BBP are, how they are transmitted, how they can protect themselves and their employer’s responsibility to provide a safe working environment.
Course Content Example 2:
What are BBPs and Other Potentially Infections Materials (OPIM)?
BBPs are “pathogenic microorganisms that are present in human blood and can cause disease in humans”
- Most common examples include, Hepatitis B, Hepatitis C, and Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV)
- Other body fluids and unfixed human tissue may also possess disease-causing microorganisms, these may be referred to as OPIM
- Urine, Semen, and Saliva are a few common OPIM
- BBPs are most often transmitted through blood-to-blood contact, sexual contact, and drug use involving needles.
- Sharps Injury
What are Bloodborne Pathogens?
Pathogens are microorganisms that cause disease in humans. These can be as simple as the common cold or as dangerous and virulent as the Ebola virus. Because pathogens have many modes of transmission, identifying how they spread is a key component in curing and preventing transmission.
Blood borne pathogens are diseases that spread through contact with and live in the blood. Some examples of blood borne pathogens include but are not limited to:
- Ebola and other hemorrhagic fevers
Let's take a look at what makes these diseases different, how to treat them and how to prevent their spread.
Instant Certificate Of Completion Printing Upon Successful Completion Of Bloodborne Pathogens Training
Free Retakes on Exam Until You Pass
Instant Access: 100% Online - Access 24/7 from Anywhere
No Recurring Fees
What People Are Saying
"Thank you very much! You guys are the BEST. Such great customer service!" Marlene Schmidt - Medical Assisting Lab Coordinator, Bryant & Stratton College
"All went well. The certifications were accepted by the credentialing organizations without a hitch." Brian K. Wallace Executive Customer Hospital Representative Merck & Co., Inc.