M&M Recruiting Group Health & Safety Test



1. Which word correctly completes the phrase: Workplace Hazardous Materials Information _____________

2. Where can you get further information regarding the hazardous material?

3. What is not one of the key elements of WHMIS 2015?

4. WHMIS Regulations apply mainly to the:

5. The purpose of a WHMIS label is to:

6. The MSDS/SDS for a hazardous material must be:

7. The MSDS/SDS does NOT need to include:

8. WHMIS 2015 has categories within each hazard class, which are assigned a number based on the severity of the hazard.

9. WHMIS 2015 requires SDS to be updated every:

10. The main responsibility for classifying products is up to the

11. Workplace labels on containers for onsite use:

12. This WHMIS hazard symbol corresponds to the following classes:

13. This WHMIS hazard symbol corresponds to:

14. This WHMIS hazard symbol corresponds to:

15. This WHMIS hazard symbol corresponds to:

16. This WHMIS hazard symbol corresponds to:

17. This WHMIS hazard symbol corresponds to:

18. This WHMIS hazard symbol corresponds to:




REVIEW GOOD MANUFACTURING PRACTICE (GMP)

  • Please remove all earrings, necklace, watch, rings and any jewelry
  • Hair nets are always to be worn while in the plant, if required by company.
  • Beards, moustache and sideburns are always to be covered with beard nets in the plant, if required by company.
  • Dust masks must always be worn, if required by company.
  • Nail polish or fake nail is not permitted.
  • Safety shoes are always required while working in the plant.
  • Chewing of gum or candy is not permitted.
  • No food or beverage in the production area, only allowed in lunch room.
  • Hands must be cleaned and sanitized before working on the line.
  • Clean uniforms must be worn according to company policy.
  • Open wounds, cuts or abrasions must be covered according to company policies.
  • Glass / ceramic / breakables are not permitted unless authorized by the plant.
  • If a person experiences dizziness, continuous coughing or sneezing, the person must report to the supervisor and leave the line to avoid transmitting any type of illness to workers.
  • Personal protective equipment is always to be worn.
  • No Vandalism, No Violence, No Harassment, No Racism, No Alcohol at workplace.
  • No cell phones or any other electronic devices allowed in production premises, only allowed in lunchroom.
  • Always respect all management, supervisors and workers at workplace always, bad behavior is NOT acceptable.
  • Always inspect workplace and machines for any unsafe conditions prior to starting work.

Review Workplace Harassment, Violence and Sexual Harassment:

What is Workplace Violence?

The OHSA defines workplace violence as the exercise of physical force by a person against a worker, in a workplace, that causes or could cause physical injury to the worker. It also includes an:

  • attempt to exercise physical force against a worker in a workplace, that could cause physical injury to the worker; and a
  • statement or behaviour that a worker could reasonably interpret as a threat to exercise physical force against the worker, in a workplace, that could cause physical injury to the worker [section 1].
This may include:
  • verbally threatening to attack a worker;
  • leaving threatening notes at or sending threatening e-mails to a workplace;
  • shaking a fist in a worker’s face;
  • wielding a weapon at work;
  • hitting or trying to hit a worker;
  • throwing an object at a worker;
  • sexual violence against a worker;
  • kicking an object, the worker is standing on such as a ladder; or
  • trying to run down a worker using a vehicle or equipment such as a forklift.
The definition of workplace violence is broad enough to include acts that would constitute offences under Canada’s Criminal Code.

What is Workplace Harassment?

Workplace harassment can involve unwelcome words or actions that are known or should be known to be offensive, embarrassing, humiliating or demeaning to a worker or group of workers, in a workplace. It can also include behaviour that intimidates, isolates or even discriminates against the targeted individual(s).

This may include:

  • making remarks, jokes or innuendos that demean, ridicule, intimidate, or offend;
  • displaying or circulating offensive pictures or materials in print or electronic form;
  • bullying;
  • repeated offensive or intimidating phone calls or e-mails; or
  • workplace sexual harassment.

What is Workplace Sexual Harassment?

Workplace sexual harassment can involve unwelcome words or actions associated with sex, sexual orientation or gender that are that are known or should be known to be offensive, embarrassing, humiliating or demeaning to a worker or group of workers, in a workplace. It can also include behavior that intimidates or isolates individual(s).

Workplace sexual harassment may include:

  • asking questions, talking, or writing about sexual activities;
  • rough or vulgar humor or language related to sexuality, sexual orientation or gender;
  • displaying or circulating pornography, sexual images, or offensive sexual jokes in print or electronic form;
  • leering or inappropriate staring;
  • invading personal space;
  • unnecessary physical contact, including inappropriate touching;
  • demanding hugs, dates, or sexual favors;
  • making gender-related comments about someone’s physical characteristics, mannerisms, or conformity to sex-role stereotypes;
  • verbally abusing, threatening or taunting someone based on gender or sexual orientation; or,
  • threatening to penalize or otherwise punish a worker if they refuse a sexual advance

Where the conduct or behavior includes inappropriate sexual touching, this may also constitute a criminal offence such as sexual assault. In such cases, the police should be notified. See Section 4.3 of this guide for more on the role of the police.

HAZARD REPORTING REQUIREMENTS

It is the responsibility of all workers to be knowledgeable of workplace hazards and to identify, report, correct and eliminate any known hazards, as well as to avoid the creation of any new hazards. If hazards are corrected immediately, we can prevent unnecessary accidents and/or incidents and ensure a safe work environment. We each have a responsibility for our own safety as well as the safety of our co-workers.

Procedures

  1. Each employee will inspect his or her workplace and machine for any unsafe conditions prior to starting work. Unsafe conditions include, but are not limited to:

    • Inadequate guards or protection
    • Defective tools, equipment or machinery
    • Fire and explosions hazards
    • Substandard housekeeping
    • Excessive noise
    • Hazardous atmospheric conditions
    • Area congestion

  2. Employees have an obligation to report unsafe acts and conditions immediately to the supervisor in the area where the unsafe act or condition exists. Unsafe acts and conditions include, but are not limited to:

    • Violence or harassment (Refer to pages 5-6)
    • Operating equipment or machinery without permission/authority
    • Failure to warn or secure
    • Operating equipment at improper speeds
    • Making safety devices inoperable
    • Using defective equipment
    • Using equipment improperly (i.e., using equipment not for its intended use)
    • Failing to use personal protective equipment
    • Failing to lock out
    • Servicing equipment in motion
    • Improper loading
    • Improper lifting

  3. When informing the supervisor of an unsafe condition or act, employees should include the following information:

    • Location of hazard
    • Possibility of immediate danger to anyone or anything


By signing below, you acknowledge that you understand all material presented in this Health & Safety test, which includes WHMIS 2015, GMP, Violence and Harassment, Hazard Reporting Requirements










Health and Safety Quiz

Please check the box next to the correct answer.

1. The Occupational Health and Safety Regulations tell everyone from the employer to the newest worker how to make the workplace safer

2. New workers are less likely to get hurt on the job than people who have been on the job longer.

3. The OHSA puts the greatest responsibility on the employer to make sure no one gets hurt or sick on the job.

4. To keep from getting hurt on the job, you need to find out about the hazards while you’re working.

5. If you see a hazard while you’re working, you should report it to your leader or employer right away

6. If you have any doubts about the safety of the work you’re doing, you should keep those doubts to yourself

7. You should get involved in the health and safety by asking questions, and you should put what you learn from training into practice on the job.

8. If you can’t find health and safety information posted in your workplace, you should just go back to work and not worry about it.

9. If you have reason to believe the equipment you are using might hurt you or someone you work with, you have the legal right to refuse the work

10. It’s against the law for your employer or leader to fire or punish you for doing what the Occupational Health and Safety act expects you to do, or for asking them to do what the Occupational Health and Safety Act expects them to do

M&M Health & Safety Certificate

Acknowledgement of Training

Topic: WHMIS 2015
Team Member Name:
Date of Training: 2022-09-29
Team Member Signature:





Topic: Workplace Violence & Harassment
Team Member Name:
Date of Training: 2022-09-29
Team Member Signature:





Topic: Worker Health and Safety Awareness in 4 Steps
Team Member Name:
Date of Training: 2022-09-29
Team Member Signature: