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Jasa Cleaning Service & Maintenance Batam

Salah satu bidang usaha PT. Bania Sumber Mas yaitu menyediakan jasa Cleaning Service & Maintenance untuk perawatan gedung-gedung perkantoran di Kota Batam. Kesibukan aktifitas bukan lagi menjadi masalah untuk tetap menjaga kebersihan dan keasrian lingkungan kerja anda.

Sebagai penyedia jasa cleaning service, kami berkomitmen untuk menjaga estetika dan kebersihan fasilitas klien kami sehingga dapat memperlancar kelangsungan operasional perusahaan, baik secara out sourcing, proyek, maupun perumahan. Manajemen kami siap melayani untuk memberikan yang terbaik kepada klien kami. 

Informasi selengkapnya tentang jasa kebersihan kami silakan klik disini

Search Term : Cleaning Service, Jasa Tenaga Kebersihan, Maintenance, Perawatan Gedung, Perkantoran, Batam, Kepulauan Riau, Pilihan Berita Hari ini.Jasa Pengamanan, Security, Satpam, Outsourcing, Jasa Catering, Batam Food Supply
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Tugas Pokok, Fungsi dan Peranan Satpam

(1) Tugas pokok Satpam adalah menyelenggarakan keamanan dan ketertiban di
lingkungan/tempat kerjanya yang meliputi aspek pengamanan fisik, personel,
informasi dan pengamanan teknis lainnya.

(2) Fungsi Satpam adalah melindungi dan mengayomi lingkungan/tempat kerjanya
dari setiap gangguan keamanan, serta menegakkan peraturan dan tata tertib
yang berlaku di lingkungan kerjanya.

(3) Dalam pelaksanaan tugasnya sebagai pengemban fungsi kepolisian terbatas,

Satpam berperan sebagai:

a. unsur pembantu pimpinan organisasi, perusahaan dan/atau instansi/
lembaga pemerintah, pengguna Satpam di bidang pembinaan keamanan
dan ketertiban lingkungan/tempat kerjanya;

b. unsur pembantu Polri dalam pembinaan keamanan dan ketertiban
masyarakat, penegakan peraturan perundang-undangan serta
menumbuhkan kesadaran dan kewaspadaan keamanan (security
mindedness dan security awareness) di lingkungan/tempat kerjanya.

Sumber : Peraturan Kapolri No 24/2007
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Persyaratan Menjadi Satpam

Berdasarkan Peraturan Kepala Kepolisian Republik Indonesia nomor 24 tahun 2007 ada beberapa persyaratan sebagai seorang satpam yang harus dipenuhi, yaitu :

Warga Negara Indonesia

Lulus Tes Kesehatan dan Kesamaptaan

Lulus Psikotes

Bebas Narkoba

Pendidikan Min Sekolah Menengah Umum

Memiliki tinggi badan minimal 165 cm untuk pria dan minimal 160 cm untuk wanita

Usia paling rendah 20 tahun dan paling tinggi 30 tahun. 

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Take Your Gloves Seriously

Bania Sumber Mas | Your Safety is Our Business

Wearing gloves during clinical procedures is a price we pay for ensuring clinician and patient safety. While cross-contamination is a serious issue, something as seemingly innocuous as gloves has a great potential to create unnecessary stress leading to musculoskeletal damage and injuries.

Two decades ago, health-care workers responded to the HIV epidemic by adding barriers in the form of gloves, masks, face shields, and clinical jackets. Those who worked for decades without these devices now had to adapt to the fit and feel of these protective layers. There was a lot of confusion during the first few years. Sterile surgical gloves were readily available, high quality exam gloves were hard to find, and latex was the only fabric.
Dermatitis issues started cropping up in response to latex, the powder used in some gloves or chemicals used during manufacturing. Significant allergies ended careers for those susceptible to this plant-based protein.

Wearing latex gloves is analogous to encasing your hand, fingers, and wrist in a giant rubber band. Compression holds latex gloves in place, but there is a dark side to this stretchy material. Delicate nerves and blood vessels are affected from being squeezed hour after hour. Just as it is important to move away from latex from an allergy or dermatitis perspective, it is also a good idea to discontinue using gloves that contain powder. Powder dries the skin, making it more vulnerable to breaks, creating a direct pathway for irritation and possible infection.

A recent study of 1,200 hygienists demonstrated both the dominant and non-dominant hands are at risk for developing a musculoskeletal disorder. Thirty-six percent of those who reported an MSD had pain in their dominant hand, and 32% had issues with their non-dominant hand, the one typically used in cheek retraction with a mouth mirror.1 The relative risk for hand fatigue or pain is elevated for those using a tight pinch grip with static postures over a protracted period of time. Factor in vibration from automated tools, the exaggerated hours we wear gloves, dull hand instruments, force applied to remove deposits, stressful hand postures, lack of breaks or rest periods, back-to-back hard patients, and long clinical days. Add in lifestyle issues such as household tasks, incessant keyboarding, long periods of driving, as well as predisposing risk factors such diabetes, depression, or alcohol abuse, and we are headed for a physical implosion.

Carpal tunnel syndrome is a condition caused by continued irritation and compression of the nerves and blood vessels traveling through the wrist. CTS is only one of a number of wrist, hand and finger disorders common to our profession. Many dental professionals have arthritis, particularly in the thumb joint, and other disorders involving various fingers or the entire hand.
Surgery can often correct a damaged hand, but it does not guarantee one will be able to resume all former activities. There are dental professionals whose post-surgical lives are forever altered. Careers have been lost with devastating financial outcomes, and some clinicians still have the same pre-surgical symptoms. Many clinicians have paid a high physical price for practicing dental hygiene coupled with daily living activities and recreational pursuits that they love.

Examining the Hand Geometry
Ergonomists recognize that wearing gloves increases the effort it takes to perform manual tasks. A 2009 study demonstrated that thicker gloves decrease grip force while increasing forearm muscle activity, resulting in reduced tactile sensitivity. More effort was required to bend a gloved hand as compared to a bare hand.2 Haslegrave and colleagues concluded wearing gloves significantly increased muscle activity, pinch strength, and discomfort while reducing dexterity and tactile sensitivity.3 In addition, task duration reduced dexterity, forearm torque strength, and touch sensitivity.3,4 Wrist postures were also negatively affected when performing a task that requires both manipulation and force exertion.4
The majority of all dental hygienists participating in a 2010 gloves survey reported using ambidextrous gloves, a design that forces the thumb into the same geometrical plane as the other fingers in the hand.5 Hand geometry varies per person. Fingers can be slender, fat, short, or long. Palm sizes and shapes differ, as does wrist size. To reduce hand pain, many clinicians switched to hand specific gloves, but these are only available in latex. Gloves are made from a variety of fabrics on hand formers, however there is little standardization in the size of these formers, so one company's small-sized glove won't necessarily be the same size or shape as a small glove from a competing company.

Consider the fact that dental health-care workers have grown accustomed to wearing gloves hour after hour, day after day. Several months ago, Cindy Purdy, RDH, BS, and I were invited to help a group of 40 sales and marketing professionals understand the ergonomic challenges of clinical practice. We used products graciously donated by Microflex and Crosstex for the exercise. Everyone put on gowns and facemasks. Then they put a heavy, inflexible nitrile glove on their dominant hand and a new, thin flexible version on the other. The group was surprised at how confining it felt to wear PPE and that there could be such a difference in how different gloves felt.

Over the past two years, there have been many improvements in gloves. Microflex has gone the extra mile, creating several nitrile brands that are extremely thin, stretchy, and do not force the thumb into an unnatural posture. The company sought out and gained a special ergonomic certification from an independent firm that specializes in testing products to verify their new nitrile formulas reduce hand stress. Interestingly, there are slight differences in the sizing of these two brands. It is easy to request samples to determine the best fit for your hand. My personal comparison of the two indicated that I wear a small in one product and a medium in the newer version.

Our personal experiences with gloves reflect the findings of the ergonomists. Your hands are one of your most precious tools, so I urge you to take your gloves seriously and look for the best fit and feel possible. Your career is based on the decisions you make and the actions you take. Your comfort zone is in your hands. RDH

1. Guignon AN, Purdy CM. Dental hygiene 2012 - workplace demographics, practice habits, injuries and disorders, academic awareness and professional attitudes. Unpublished data collected October/November 2012.http://clicks.aweber.com/y/ct/?l=9JeBQ&m=40U72hWUP7g9PL.&b=vmM0YlT8cAjtjW9Yk1T11A.
2. Willms K, Wells R, Carnahan H. Glove attributes and their contribution to force decrement and increased effort in power grip. Hum Factors. 2009 Dec;51(6):797-812.
3. Dianat I, Haslegrave CM, Stedmon AW. Short and longer duration effects of protective gloves on hand performance capabilities and subjective assessments in a screw-driving task. Ergonomics. 2010 Dec;53(12):1468-83.
4. Dianat I, Haslegrave CM, Stedmon AW. Using pliers in assembly work: short and long task duration effects of gloves on hand performance capabilities and subjective assessments of discomfort and ease of tool manipulation. Appl Ergon. 2012 Mar;43(2):413-23.
5. Guignon AN. What's happening to your hands? RDH. 2010 Aug:3(8):40,42.
ANNE NUGENT GUIGNON, RDH, MPH, provides popular programs, including topics on bioflms, power driven scaling, ergonomics, hypersensitivity, and remineralization. Recipient of the 2004 Mentor of the Year Award and the 2009 ADHA Irene Newman Award, Anne has practiced clinical dental hygiene in Houston since 1971.

Article provided by Baniasumbermas.com
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Care of Protective Gloves

Protective gloves should be inspected before each use to ensure that they are not torn, punctured or made ineffective in any way. A visual inspection will help detect cuts or tears but a more thorough inspection by filling the gloves with water and tightly rolling the cuff towards the fingers will help reveal any pinhole leaks. Gloves that are discolored or stiff may also indicate deficiencies caused by excessive use or degradation from chemical exposure.

Any gloves with impaired protective ability should be discarded and replaced. Reuse of chemical-resistant gloves should be evaluated carefully, taking into consideration the absorptive qualities of the gloves. A decision to reuse chemically-exposed gloves should take into consideration the toxicity of the chemicals involved and factors such as duration of exposure, storage and temperature.
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Guidelines for Selecting Material of Gloves


The following table from the U.S. Department of Energy (Occupational Safety and Health Technical Reference Manual) rates various gloves as being protective against specific chemicals and will help you select the most appropriate gloves to protect your employees. The ratings are abbreviated as follows: VG: Very Good;

G: Good; F: Fair; P: Poor (not recommended). Chemicals marked with an asterisk (*) are for limited service.

Table 1
Chemical Resistance Selection Chart for Protective Gloves
Acetic acidVGVGVGVG
Ammonium hydroxideVGVGVGVG
Amy acetate*FPFP
Butyl acetateGFFP
Butyl alcoholVGVGVGVG
Carbon disulfideFFFF
Carbon tetrachloride*FPPG
Castor oilFPFVG
Chromic acid (50%)FPFF
Citric acid (10%)VGVGVGVG
Dibutyl phthalate*GPGG
Diesel fuelGPPVG
Diisobutyl ketonePFGP
Dioctyl phthalateGPFVG
Epoxy resins, dryVGVGVGVG
Ethyl acetate*GFGF
Ethyl alcoholVGVGVGVG
Ethyl ether*VGGVGG
Ethylene dichloride*FPFP
Ethylene glycolVGVGVGVG
Formic acidVGVGVGVG
Freon 11GPFG
Freon 12GPFG
Freon 21GPFG
Freon 22GPFG
Gasoline, leadedGPFVG
Gasoline, unleadedGPFVG
Hydrazine (65%)FGGG
Hydrochloric acidVGGGG
Hydrofluoric acid (48%)VGGGG
Hydrogen peroxide (30%)GGGG
Lacquer thinnersGFFP
Lactic acid (85%)VGVGVGVG
Lauric acid (36%)VGFVGVG
Lineolic acidVGPFG
Linseed oilVGPFVG
Maleic acidVGVGVGVG
Methyl alcoholVGVGVGVG
Methyl bromideGFGF
Methyl chloride*PPPP
Methyl ethyl ketone*GGVGP
Methyl isobutyl ketone*FFVGP
Methyl metharcrylateGGVGF
Napthas, aliphaticVGFFVG
Napthas, aromaticGPPG
Nitric acid*GFFF
Nitric acid, red and white fumingPPPP
Nitromethane (95.5%)*FPFF
Nitropropane (95.5%)FPFF
Octyl alcoholVGVGVGVG
Oleic acidVGFGVG
Oxalic acidVGVGVGVG
Palmitic acidVGVGVGVG
Perchloric acid (60%)VGFGG
Petroleum distillates (naphtha)GPPVG
Phosphoric acidVGGVGVG
Potassium hydroxideVGVGVGVG
Propyl acetateGFGF
Propyl alcoholVGVGVGVG
Propyl alcohol (iso)VGVGVGVG
Sodium hydroxideVGVGVGVG
Styrene (100%)PPPF
Sulfuric acidGGGG
Tannic acid (65)VGVGVGVG
Toluene diisocyanate (TDI)FGGF
Triethanolamine (85%)VGGGVG
Tung oilVGPFVG

Note: When selecting chemical-resistant gloves be sure to consult the manufacturer's recommendations, especially if the gloved hand(s) will be immersed in the chemical.
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Types of Gloves


Leather, Canvas or Metal Mesh Gloves
Sturdy gloves made from metal mesh, leather or canvas provide protection against cuts and burns. Leather or canvass gloves also protect against sustained heat.

  • Leather gloves protect against sparks, moderate heat, blows, chips and rough objects.
  • Aluminized gloves provide reflective and insulating protection against heat and require an insert made of synthetic materials to protect against heat and cold.
  • Aramid fiber gloves protect against heat and cold, are cut - and abrasive - resistant and wear well.
  • Synthetic gloves of various materials offer protection against heat and cold, are cut - and abrasive - resistant and may withstand some diluted acids. These materials do not stand up against alkalis and solvents.
Fabric and Coated Fabric Gloves
Fabric and coated fabric gloves are made of cotton or other fabric to provide varying degrees of protection.

  • Fabric gloves protect against dirt, slivers, chafing and abrasions. They do not provide sufficient protection for use with rough, sharp or heavy materials. Adding a plastic coating will strengthen some fabric gloves.
  • Coated fabric gloves are normally made from cotton flannel with napping on one side. By coating the unnapped side with plastic, fabric gloves are transformed into general-purpose hand protection offering slip-resistant qualities. These gloves are used for tasks ranging from handling bricks and wire to chemical laboratory containers. When selecting gloves to protect against chemical exposure hazards, always check with the manufacturer or review the manufacturer's product literature to determine the gloves' effectiveness against specific workplace chemicals and conditions.
Chemical - and Liquid - Resistant Gloves
Chemical-resistant gloves are made with different kinds of rubber: natural, butyl, neoprene, nitrile and fluorocarbon (viton); or various kinds of plastic: polyvinyl chloride (PVC), polyvinyl alcohol and polyethylene. These materials can be blended or laminated for better performance. As a general rule, the thicker the glove material, the greater the chemical resistance but thick gloves may impair grip and dexterity, having a negative impact on safety.

Some examples of chemical-resistant gloves include:

  • Butyl gloves are made of a synthetic rubber and protect against a wide variety of chemicals, such as peroxide, rocket fuels, highly corrosive acids (nitric acid, sulfuric acid, hydrofluoric acid and red-fuming nitric acid), strong bases, alcohols, aldehydes, ketones, esters and nitrocompounds. Butyl gloves also resist oxidation, ozone corrosion and abrasion, and remain flexible at low temperatures. Butyl rubber does not perform well with aliphatic and aromatic hydrocarbons and halogenated solvents.
  • Natural (latex) rubber gloves are comfortable to wear, which makes them a popular general-purpose glove. They feature outstanding tensile strength, elasticity and temperature resistance. In addition to resisting abrasions caused by grinding and polishing, these gloves protect workers' hands from most water solutions of acids, alkalis, salts and ketones. Latex gloves have caused allergic reactions in some individuals and may not be appropriate for all employees. Hypoallergenic gloves, glove liners and powderless gloves are possible alternatives for workers who are allergic to latex gloves.
  • Neoprene gloves are made of synthetic rubber and offer good pliability, finger dexterity, high density and tear resistance. They protect against hydraulic fluids, gasoline, alcohols, organic acids and alkalis. They generally have chemical and wear resistance properties superior to those made of natural rubber.
  • Nitrile gloves are made of a copolymer and provide protection from chlorinated solvents such as trichloroethylene and perchloroethylene. Although intended for jobs requiring dexterity and sensitivity, nitrile gloves stand up to heavy use even after prolonged exposure to substances that cause other gloves to deteriorate. They offer protection when working with oils, greases, acids, caustics and alcohols but are generally not recommended for use with strong oxidizing agents, aromatic solvents, ketones and acetates.

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