Kitchen Safety Ms. Cilurzo Objectives Students will:
determine and practice good safety habits. name and explain uses for equipment in the lab. develop a Time/Work Schedule for recipe preparation. practice proper measuring techniques. understand how to change the yield of a recipe. identify common food borne illnesses and their prevention in food preparation. identify proper placement of all tableware based on course served.
Essential Questions 1. Why is kitchen safety essential? 2. Explain methods of accident prevention from cuts, burns, fires, falls, shock and poisoning. DO NOW: Read Chapter 21 Preventing Kitchen Accidents pages 297-303. Answer on page 304 under Check Your
Knowledge questions 1-8, 10, 12, 16 and 18 on a separate piece of paper. General Rules Follow ALL instructions. EVERYDAY when you come into the classroom, you must leave your backpacks at the front of the room Know the location of emergency equipment (first aid kit, fire extinguisher). Know where key telephone numbers are located. Report all accidents to the teacher IMMEDIATELY.
Know what to do if there is a fire drill during a lab period; all equipment and appliances must be turned OFF before leaving the room. General Rules Conduct yourselves in a responsible manner at ALL times in the lab. Never fool around in the lab. Horseplay, practical jokes, and pranks are dangerous and prohibited. You will be penalized if this occurs. You must stay in your labs and not wander around the room,
or distract other students When using knives and other sharp objects, always carry with points pointing down and away. Always cut away from your body and never try to catch a falling sharp object. Clothing
Dress properly during labs No loose clothing, dangling jewelry Roll up sleeves, tie back long hair Wear an apron during labs Accidents and Injuries Report any accident (spill, breakage, etc.) or injury (cut, burn, etc.) to the teacher immediately. If a cleaning chemical should splash in your
eye(s) or on your skin, immediately flush with running water and notify the teacher ASAP. Handling Glassware and Equipment Never handle broken glass with your bare hands. Use a dustpan to clean up big pieces of broken glass and place it in the designated glass disposal container. For small pieces, use a wet paper towel. When removing an electrical plug from its socket, grasp the plug, not the electrical cord. Hands must be completely DRY before touching an
electrical switch, plug, or outlet. Report damaged electrical equipment IMMEDIATELY and never use it. Heating Substances Use extreme caution when using an electric or gas burner. Take care that hair, clothing, and hands are a safe distance from the flame. NEVER reach over an exposed flame. Never leave a lit burner unattended. Always turn the burner off when not in use.
Heated metals and glass remain hot for a long period of time. They should be set aside to cool and then can be picked up with pot holders Pot handles should be turned to the side Cleanliness and Sanitation Wash your hands with soap and warm water before and after ALL labs. Use separate towels for drying your hands and for wiping dishes and utensils. Paper towels are used ONLY for hands and to clean up
spills immediately Sponges are ONLY used to clean kitchen utensils/equipment Dish towels are ONLY used to dry utensils/equipment. Wash work surfaces thoroughly EMERGENCY PROCEDURES FIRES: For fires in POTS and PANS, turn off heat source and cover the pan lid or smother with salt or baking soda
Use a fire extinguisher for small fires If clothing or hair ignites, wrap victim in fire blanket or other heavy fabric and roll him or her around on floor to smother flames (stop, drop, and roll) EMERGENCY PROCEDURES Injuries For CUTS, apply pressure to the wound with a paper towel and clean towel. If bleeding badly, raise the bleeding part of the body.
For minor BURNS, cool the affected area under cold water. For ELECTRICAL SHOCK, do NOT touch the person in contact with electricity or you will get shocked as well. Break the electrical connection with a nonconductor, such as a wooden broom handle EMERGENCY PROCEDURES For SEVERE INJURY, BURNS, FALLS, OR FOR SHOCK, do NOT let the person walk anywhere. If the person has signs of shock (dizziness,
faintness, or sweating with cold moist skin) have the person lie down with feet raised. Preventing Burns Stand to one side when opening oven door Use oven mitt or pot holder when taking out hot items. Never use a wet pot holder Clean up spills right away Open lid of a pot away from you Pot handles should be turned to the side
Preventing Falls Clean up spills right away Tie your shoe laces Never use a chair, it is not study. Always use a step stool. Microwave Safety
No metal objects can be put in the microwave No Styrofoam can be put in the microwave No tin foil ONLY safe microwavable glass dishes can be put in the microwave (ex: pyrex cups) Safe or Unsafe? 1. Use a towel to remove a pan from the oven. 2. Pour salt or baking soda over the flames of a grease fire. 3. Wipe up spills on the floor right away.
4. Pour water on a grease fire. 5. Tie back long hair. 6. Climb up on the counter to get items from the top shelf. 7. Use electric appliances with wet hands. 8. Wearing loose clothing while working in the kitchen. 9. Cut away from your body when using a sharp knife. 10. Keep cabinet doors open so everything is in easy reach. How much do you already know about kitchen safety? For each question below, decide whether the practice is safe or unsafe.
1. Use a towel or your apron to remove a pan from the oven. UNSAFE 2. Pour salt or baking soda over the flames of a grease fire. SAFE 3. Wipe up spills on the floor right away. SAFE 4. Pour water on a grease fire. UNSAFE 5. Tie back long hair. SAFE 6. Climb up on the counter to get items from the top shelf.
UNSAFE 7. Use electric appliances with wet hands. UNSAFE 8. Wearing loose clothing while working in the kitchen. UNSAFE 9. Cut away from your body when using a sharp knife. SAFE 10. Keep cabinet doors open so everything is in easy reach. UNSAFE
Ashley Brown, Harvard Electricity Policy Group . Paula Carmody, Maryland Office of People's Counsel. Ralph Cavanagh, Natural Resources Defense Council. ... Quantifying the Financial Impacts of EE, DR, and DERs on Utility Shareholders and Customers.
The Good Shepherd "At night shepherds would bring their sheep to a corral called a sheepfold. High walls surrounded the sheepfold, and thorns were placed on top of these walls to prevent wild animals and thieves from climbing over….
Monoamine neurotransmitters (+ Acetylcholine and Histamine) Paul Glue Biogenic amines/monoamines Cortical Innervation - Monoamine Pathways Ventral Tegmental Area Substantia Nigra DOPAMINE Common features: Cell bodies arising in upper brainstem Radiate to most cortical areas Intense arborization of dendritic terminals Consistent...
Right Angle, Hypotenuse, Side. D Prove that the base angles of an isosceles triangle are equal. End of Slide Add a perpendicular. A B C ADB = ADC Right Angle AB = AC Hypotenuse AD = AD Common Side ADB...
In the last 10 years CS enrollments at US colleges has declined sharply CS education is important not just for future STEM professionals We believe part of the problem is perception We need your help! [email protected] CS Enrollements [email protected] Just...
Først da kan drages pålidelige konklusioner om, hvordan det går børn. Traumer og negative hændelser er virkningsfulde, mens de foregår. De forklarer dog ikke alene, hvordan det går børn på længere sigt. F.eks. forklarer 'utryg modertilknytning' mellem 0-3 år kun...
Hive Pig Hbase Flume Oozie Ambari Avro Mahout, Sqoop, Hcatalog, …. Big Data Technologies MapReduce MapReduce distributes the processing of very large multi-structured data files across a large cluster of ordinary machines/processors Goal - achieving high performance with "simple" computers...
Ready to download the document? Go ahead and hit continue!