Answered By: Regan Brumagen
Last Updated: Jul 19, 2016     Views: 32

Thank you very much for you question. Below are a list of articles that may help you with you question. If you wish to obtain copies of any of these items, please contact your local library. The Rakow Research Library is a member of the Online Computer Library Center (OCLC); your library can contact us through OCLC or they may mail an Interlibrary Loan form to us. You may request up to five items at a time. We send photocopies of articles and microfiche copies of our books (if they have been microfilmed) through Interlibrary Loan for four weeks use. 

Glass Frit Sparks Largest Oregon OSHA Fine Ever ACTS Facts v. 9, no. 9, Sept. 1995, p. 2. 

Status Report: Lead/Cadmium Rules for Ceramics and Glass. ACTS Facts, v. 12, no. 4, April 1998, pp. 1-2. 

Studies of Lead and Frits ACTS Facts v. 8, no. 9, Sept. 1994, pp. 2-3. 

Carrara, Jessy and Rossol, Monona. “ Safety in the Studio: Lead Free Tinning Flux “ 
Common Ground: Glass Fall 1996, pp. 6-7. 

Rossol, Monona. Safety Facts: The Noose Tightens on Lead 
Common Ground: Glass v. 1, no. 3, Winter 1994, p. 8. 

Downstream Effects. 
ACTS Facts, 
v. 13, no. 12, Dec. 1999, p. 1. 
Arts, Crafts and Theater Safety 
Warns of ways that the "lead, cadmium, and 
arsenic...commonly found in glass colorants and frits" 
may become airborne. 

JB

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