- Laboratory – Avoid tissue injuries
- The Occupational Health Nurse and risk assessment
- Occupational Health Nurse ‘OHN’ and chemicals
- Personal nurse experience in Safety Data Sheet’s decryption
- Crotonaldehyde – Focus on specific chemicals of interest
- Cancer treatment and chemical hazards
- Picric acid : Understanding specific chemicals hazard
- Li-ion batteries : chemical hazard inside our cars ?
- European Standard EN 15154 – Safety showers
- EC Marking and classification of medical devices
- The secrets of solvation
- Pictographs in the workplace
- Thioglycolic acid :Understanding the risk of Specific Chemicals of Interest
- Chemical risk at home: Hydro soluble unit-dose laundry pods
- Vinyl acetate: Understanding the risk of specific chemicals of interest
- Occupational doctor: What to do on learning through an employee or the director that new chemical products are being used?
- Training of occupational health professionals
- Are we prepared?
- Carcinogens: Different classifications
- Nitric acid, a danger lurking
- Laboratory – Control chemical exposures
- Chemical risks in pharmaceutical industry
- Chemical risks in chemical wastes treatment
- Chemical risks in semiconductors industry?
- Chemical risks in petrochemical industry
- Organization of SAMU in Brazil
- Chemical risks in mining industry?
- Chemical risks in detergents production
- Chemical risks in automotive industry
- Chemical risks in emergency departments
- Chemical risk in industrial subcontracting for the maintenance
- Chemical risk in food industry
- Chemical risk in paper industry?
- Recent developments in nanotoxicology
- Chemical risk in water treatment?
- Chemical risk in plastic and rubber industry
- Chemical risk in civil construction industries and cement production
- Chemical risk in solar energy ?
- Chemical risk in metallurgy?
- Chemical risk in aeronautics?
- Katie Piper – Victim of a chemical aggression
- Why speak about “chemical injury” rather than “chemical burn” ?
- Endocrine disruptors
- Laboratory – Storage of chemicals
- Laboratory – Fire prevention
- Online training registrations list
- Prevor Recruitment Area
- Books on prevention, regulations and management of chemical risk and burns
- Order form
- Chemical Hazard and Human Health
- Chemical Skin Injury
- Chemical Ocular Burns
- How to understand the new labelling of chemicals GHS and CLP
- Scientific publications, studies and articles on Hexafluorine® solution
- Scientific publications, studies and articles on DIPHOTERINE® solution
- Contact formation online
- Online training
- Chemical risk, from physico chemical to toxicology
- How can you become a PREVOR representative in your country?
- Rinsing instructions of chemical burns with DIPHOTERINE® and HEXAFLUORINE® solutions
- Humanitarian Project
- Information on Prevor’s products worldwide
- What is a thermal burn? How are they classified?
- Summary of the Chemical Burn
- Worsening factors of the chemical burn
- HF burns
- Chemical lesions
- Fluoride ions in acidic medium- corrosive and toxic like hydrofluoric acid, a danger to be considered
- FAQ – Frequently Asked Questions about Hexafluorine® solution
- The HEXAFLUORINE® solution
- FAQ – Frequently Asked Questions about Diphoterine® solution
- The DIPHOTHERINE® solution
- Reduces severity
- Immediate use in all circumstances
- Available everywhere
- Removes the risk of hypothermia
- Quick response
- Reduces maintenance and installation costs
- Increases time for response
- Simplifies the emergency
- Benefits of Diphoterine®
- Relieves pain
- Who is PREVOR?
- The Portal of chemical risk
- List of tested chemicals
- Interview with Parag Kulkarni, A&E physician in India: ‘Diphoterine® solution helps workers’
- Interview with Norbert Schrage, Head of ophthalmology in Germany: ‘Diphoterine is very strong when the corrosive chemical is intense.’
- Interview with Mickaël Dupont: ‘Diphoterine® solution is active, unlike water’
- Interview with Lucien Bodson, Anesthesiologist in Belgium: ‘We must specify chemical burns because these burns are of another type’
- Interview with Hélène Duval, nurse at Smurfit (paper mill): ‘Those who are most exposed have Diphoterine® solution on their belts’
- Interview with Jean-Luc Fortin, A&E physician: ‘Chemical burns represent 10% of burns’
- Interview with Damien Poirot (Beurrière d’Isigny): ‘Diphoterine® is definitely quicker than water!’
- Interview with Annie Valorteaux (nurse at Creuzet Aéronautique): ‘Diphoterine® is more practical than water from a visibility point of view’
- Interview with Lucie Montignies, Safety Communication Officer at l’Oréal: ‘Diphoterine® is practical and easy to use’
- Interview with Carlos Arellanos, Occupational health physician in Mexico: ‘Thanks to Diphoterine® solution, there were no sequela’