May 1, 2008
With filing dust, clippings, aerosol sprays, chemicals, and vapors making their way around the salon environment, wearing contact lenses while working can be potentially hazardous.
Keywords: healthy working ventilation working safely
May 1, 2008
The first lead-free air purification product certified by both the EPA and the U.S. Department of Energy
May 1, 2008
The job of nail tech poses a few special challenges when it comes to your health. The good news is, little changes go a big way toward ensuring a long and healthy career.
Keywords: air quality ergonomics healthy working minimizing stress time management
February 1, 2008
Rid the air of nail dust, heavy odors and fumes with a Source-Capture system.
Keywords: Aerovex Systems air filtration air quality ventilation
September 6, 2006
Devices marketed as air cleaners or air purifiers are not always good for your health, a report to the California Air Resources Board (ARB) recently stated.
Keywords: air quality ventilation
December 1, 2003
Good or bad, odor reveals little about salon air quality. Even if your salon rates "sweet" on the smell scale with employees or clients, depend on more reliable measures than your nose to rate your salon's air quality.
Keywords: air quality healthy working masks OSHA salon odors
August 1, 2001
There’s something in the air in your salon. In fact, there’s a lot of somethings — acrylic monomers, treatments, polishes, and nail filings, for starters. Clear the air by investing in a ventilation solution that catches the smells at the source.
Keywords: Doug Schoon HEPA LaShaun Brown-Glenn local salon exhaust Maisie Dunbar
January 1, 2000
Featuring Doug Schoon and David Dyer
Keywords: pseudomonas silk wraps The Help Desk ventilation wraps
December 1, 1998
Salon owner Debbie Shoaff came up with her own solution to needing good ventilation that fits in nicely with the salon atmosphere.
Keywords: Debra Shoaff ventilation
October 1, 1998
Keywords: nail tech inventions ventilation
November 1, 1997
Artificial nail products are composed of various chemicals. The main ingredient for most artificial nail products is ethyl methacrylate (KMA). In 1974 the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) banned a similar chemical, methyl methacrylate (MMA), for use in nail products because of its harmful effects during application. Despite the FDA ban, MMA is still found in trace amounts in some products.
Keywords: chemical safety ventilation work-related injuries
September 1, 1995
The Nail Doctor is back to discuss brittle nail syndrome, the effect of climate on nail growth, and what's really behind those persistent headaches.
Keywords: allergic reactions biotin brittle nail syndrome effects of medications on nails nail growth
February 1, 1995
According to the Nail Manufacturers Council (NMC) Safety & Standards Committee, OSHA published a proposal for an indoor air rule that would require employers to set up and implement an indoor air plan.
Keywords: indoor air pollution Nail Manufacturers Council salon safety ventilation
February 1, 1994
Is the dust from filing on nails hazardous to your health? The experts don’t think so, and they suggest that technicians probably breathe far less dust than they think they do.
June 1, 1992
If the volume of mail we receive from mothers-to-be is a fair gauge, there is grousing concern among nail technicians that their health and livelihood may be at stake by working with salon chemicals.
Keywords: MSDS overexposure ventilation working while pregnant