The Exposure Prevention Information Network surveillance system (EPINet) is a standardized system that gives healthcare facilities the tools to:
- Track occupational Sharp Object Injuries (SOI) & Blood and Body Fluid (BBF) incidents using our NEW 2018 forms
- Prevent occupational injuries and illnesses
- Reduce exposures to microorganisms that cause infectious disease, illness, and infection
- Reduce costs and improve quality
Support the Center
Hospitals and healthcare facilities seek ways to promote occupational safety and health.
The Center supports those efforts with the tools and expertise needed to reduce exposures to contaminated sharps and blood and body fluids.
Contact us to learn about the exclusive benefits we offer to those contributing to the Center as a sponsor, contributor, or partner.
We Can Help
At the Center, we have expertise in occupational safety and health, epidemiology, infectious disease, infection control, and data analysis. Our staff and faculty are available for the following:
- Free Technical Assistance for New and Current EPINet Users
- Speaking Engagements
- Consultation or Professional Support
- Analysis and Statistical Interpretation of EPINet Data
Training for Development of Innovative Control Technologies (TDICT)
The Center is thrilled and honored to announce its formal partnership with TDICT. The Training for Development of Innovative Control Technologies (TDICT) Project is a collaborative effort of frontline healthcare workers, product designers, and industrial hygienists dedicated to preventing exposure to blood through better design and evaluation of medical devices and equipment. Visit the site and download safety device evaluation forms today.
Safety & Health News
Center News & Press Releases
New Center Research & Publications
Comparing non-safety with safety device sharps injury incidence data from two different occupational surveillance systems
This is a three-part series entitled “Lessons Learned from EPINet”. The third article in the series focuses on preventing injuries from disposable syringes. Below are links to all three articles!