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7 Steps to Spill Response to help you prevent slip and fall injuries

Nearly 11,000 major slip and fall accidents are recorded each year  In order to work hard to reduce this number it is essential to develop a comprehensive Spill Response Strategy which will not only help you protect your employees but also your business and the environment. This 7 step process is our guide to helping you achieve smart spill response:

Step 1: Assess the risk. Stop, Look and Listen. Never attempt to walk through, touch or taste the spilled liquid. Determine the type and volume of the liquid from the container label or the Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS). Then locate the source of the spill and the equipment that’s available for clean up. Assess whether the liquid is heading for drains or other areas that will need protected and listen for any strange noises to help you identify the source.

Step 2: Equip the Responders. Make sure that Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) is available to responders, and that it’s compatible with the spilled liquid and the correct size to fit. Ensure that responders know the PPE that’s available and which type to use with which liquid. This information can be gained from the MSDS, the manufacturer of the liquid or the PPE, and chemical-resistance guides. If the liquid is unknown it is always best to assume the worst and use the highest level of protection.

Step 3: Confine the Spill. Contain the spill to stop it from spreading and reduce the hazard posed to employees, your business and the environment. Establish isolation or work zones to protect everyone in the affected area in case there is risk of an explosion or respiratory hazard. Use compatible Spill Kits which include Socks and Booms that help to contain and clean up a spill, and are organised for fast response with the absorbents needed first at the top.

Step 4: Stop the Spill at the Source. Eliminate the source of the spill to stop the flow of the liquid and allow you to get the spill under control. This could be as simple as upturning a container, plugging or patching up a punctured container or hose with repair putty, placing a leaking container in secondary containment or closing a leaking valve.

Step 5: Clean Up. Determine the best method of clean up. Depending on the size of the spill use either Absorbent Mats or Pillows to absorb it. Ensure Absorbents are compatible before use and start from the outside of the spill and work towards the centre to prevent you from stepping in it and potentially increasing the hazard. Dispose of saturated Absorbents accordingly, as well as all used PPE and tools. If you want to recover the liquid for re-use or neutralise it vacuums and neutralising absorbents will help you to do this.

Step 6: Decontaminate. After clean up ensure you thoroughly cleanse the spill area, responders and all tools and equipment. Put the safety of the responders first and make sure they are decontaminated as soon as possible so medical treatment can be received if needed. Make sure everyone is aware of the decontamination procedure and different scenarios, and how to dispose of accumulated hazardous materials accordingly.  

Step 7: Report. Once spill clean up has been achieved be sure to complete all relevant notifications required under local and national guidelines. If you don’t your business could be severely penalised depending on the extent of the damage. Think of medical reports, local council or district reports, and internal company reports as well as notifications to the Environment Agency.

By carefully following these steps you will reduce the risk of liquid spills spreading further and causing more damage, and in turn, reduce the risk of slip and fall injuries in your facility. If you have tried our advised process or have any comments let us know by commenting on our blog or posting on our wall at

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