RMW

(redirected from Regulated Medical Waste)
Also found in: Medical.
AcronymDefinition
RMWRock My Wedding (UK)
RMWRead Modify Write
RMWRegulated Medical Waste
RMWRead-Modify-Write
RMWRM Williams (Holding Limited)
RMWRiver Murray Water (Australia)
RMWRobert Mondavi Winery
RMWRadius of Maximum Wind (cyclones)
RMWRock My World
RMWRadioactive Mixed Waste(s)
RMWRubin Mallows Worldwide (various locations)
RMWRare, Medium, Well Done (cooking options)
RMWRegional Municipality of Waterloo (Canada)
RMWRelativity Modernization Workbench
RMWRequired Minimum Withdrawal (IRA)
RMWReginald Murray Williams (Australian clothing brand)
RMWRoad Master Wagon
References in periodicals archive ?
Alaska practitioners can now safely dispose of their regulated medical wastes through a more cost-effective and fully-compliant solution via USPS.
Regulated medical waste (RMW) can be divided into two groups; biohazard waste and biohazard sharps.
* A 50% reduction of regulated medical waste (RMW) over the past year.
Approximately 10-15% of total hospital waste is Regulated Medical Waste (RMW).
The letter goes on to say: "We understand the perception of regulated medical waste, as well as the requirement for facilities such as the one we proposed ...
MedClean Technologies, Inc., a provider of technology and services for treatment and disposal of regulated medical waste (RMW), on Feb.
Please rate the following dimensions in terms of their importance in selecting a Regulated Medical Waste service provider by checking the appropriate box after each.
In 2005, Concord Hospital switched from using cardboard boxes for regulated medical waste to reusable medical waste tubs, and in 2006 began using similar containers for needles and other used sharp or breakable medical waste.
American 3CI is one of the largest regulated medical waste management companies in the U.S.
Many health care facilities agree, and today the MERI Sanitec system processes more than 1.5 million pounds of regulated medical waste per year generated from 12 additional hospitals and clinics throughout the state, including Mercy Health Systems in Janesville and St.
This study assessed blood-splash exposures of medical-waste treatment workers involved in the manual dumping of regulated medical waste. Results of the study demonstrated that blood splashes present a significant health risk.
HCWS, which hauls over 40 tons of regulated medical waste per day, provides services to approximately 3,000 customers, including hospitals and small quantity generators, concentrated in New York City, Long Island and Westchester.
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