BBP

(redirected from Blood Borne Pathogen)
AcronymDefinition
BBPBebe Passion (French: Passion Baby; Belgian online forum)
BBPButyl Benzyl Phthalate (chemical compound)
BBPBruto Binnenlands Product (Dutch)
BBPBetter Buying Power (US DoD)
BBPBinary Backoff Procedure
BBPBauch-Beine-Po (workout)
BBPBlood Borne Pathogen
BBPBüyük Birlik Partisi (Turkish: Grand Unity Party)
BBPBest Business Plan
BBPBeyond Bullet Points (presentations)
BBPBaseband Processor
BBPBabcock & Brown Power (Australia)
BBPButylbenzylphthalate
BBPBasic Benefit Package (healthcare)
BBPBest Business Practice(s)
BBPBasketball Player
BBPBaja Bush Pilots (Chandler, AZ)
BBPBroad Band Photometry
BBPBayport-Blue Point (New York)
BBPBudget Billing Plan (Enbridge Gas; Canada)
BBPBig Beautiful People
BBPBeerens-Business Press BV (Nederland)
BBPBusiness Blueprint for Projects
BBPBreak Bulk Point
BBPBailey, Borwein, and Plouffe (mathematical series)
BBPBetty Boop Purse (fashion)
BBPBehavior Based Performance
BBPBetter Business Presentations (Canada)
BBPBullet Background Paper
BBPBiologie et Biotechnologie des Plantes (French: Biology and Biotechnology of Plants; University of Bordeaux; Bordeaux, France)
BBPBestBridalPrices.com (Godfrey, IL; online store and bridal forum)
BBPBring Back Pluto
BBPBottleneck-Based Planning
BBPBranch-By-Purpose (configuration management model)
BBPBefore the Break Point
BBPBlack Bat Productions
BBPBalay Boinay Pierron (French architecture firm)
BBPBudgeting and Business Planning
BBPBeyond Barriers Inc (Edmonton, AB, Canada)
References in periodicals archive ?
Widest difference in blood borne pathogen in different studies in our country and others could be due to the use of different generation of ELISA test kits having different sensitivities and specificities and geographical factors.
As the knowledge of Post-Exposure Prevention of blood borne Pathogen was poor among the Dentist in the present study, written policies and procedures to facilitate prompt reporting, evaluation, counseling, treatment, and medical follow-up of all occupational exposures should be available to all the Dentists.
This specification is for a waterproof, safety toe 8" boot which is tested to meet the blood borne pathogen resistance and certain other requirements of (BUT NOT CERTIFIED TO) NFPA 1999 -2008 Edition, Standard on Protective Clothing for Emergency Medical operations and meets or exceeds ASTM F 2413-05 M/I/75/C/75 EH and Electric Shock Resistance standards for protective footwear.
Noncompliance regarding occupational safety among health care workers determined by many factors including lack of knowledge, risk perception, poor qualification, absence of a system for prevention of blood borne pathogens, conflict of interest, interference with work skill and time [5, 6].
What is an effective method to ensure that health care students acquire information on blood borne pathogens, standard precautions, and other information needed to begin clinical education?
99 percent of pathogenic germs, and meets OSHA Blood Borne Pathogens Standards and APIC Guidelines.
New needle stick safety legislation introduced in the House and Senate would change the blood borne pathogens standard in the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970.
Last up was Perry Fine, RPA, who presented an overview of OSHA standards for blood borne pathogens and how they affect both routine and emergency cleaning procedures.
According to the American Hospital Association, one case of serious infection by blood borne pathogens can add up to $1 million or more in expenditures for testing, lost time, and disability payments.
It is anticipated such a solution would be launched and fully implemented by March 1, 2017 and would be used to provide training for annually required back to school courses including, but not limited to: blood borne pathogens, sexual harassment, confidentiality training, food allergies, preventing child sexual abuse, suicide prevention, internet protocol and others.
These are utilized by the healthcare professionals for protection against the risk of blood borne pathogens and transmittable diseases.
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) has estimated that more than 200 employees die yearly nationwide as a result of exposure to blood borne pathogens.