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Karen Bespalov
Karen Bespalov

Where Can I Buy Diabetic Syringes Near Me [PORTABLE]



It's against the law to throw syringes in the garbage, even if they are in a secure plastic container. Instead, drop the container in a nearby sharps box or take it to a Metro Household Hazardous Waste Facility.




where can i buy diabetic syringes near me


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Do not dispose of household medical sharps or other waste in syringe disposal boxes intended for community disposal. For households where syringes are used, place syringes in a sharps container and take them to a hazardous waste center:


Multnomah County provides neighbors with free sharps containers. Each bin is about 1 quart, and can hold about 50 syringes. Just fill out this form (English), and someone will reach out to schedule a good time for you to pick up the container. Every order will include a brief guide on how to safely dispose of syringes and a list of places where you can drop off the bins when you are done.


For insulin-dependent diabetics, the insulin syringe is a must-have. Because of diabetics' inability to produce (or produce enough of) insulin, this pancreas-produced hormone has to be injected manually to help control the amount of sugar in the blood stream. When the amount of insulin in the blood is not adequate, sugar builds up in the blood (hyperglycemia). Why? Without the correct amount of insulin in the blood, the body is unable to convert the sugar into a cellular level properly, which means it ultimately cannot be used by the cells as energy. Browse our diabetes syringes for insulin for sale below.


At Total Diabetes Supply, we know the importance of having the right diabetic insulin syringes for sale. Here, diabetes syringes are available for sale without a prescription. The type of insulin syringe you choose depends on the your condition and your personal needs. As there are different types of insulin, there are also different ways of injecting it.


Shop different lengths, gauges and capacities of diabetes syringes at Total Diabetes Supply. With our wide range of diabetic insulin syringes for sale, we're sure you'll find the syringe that's best for you at a low price. Browse our many types of insulin syringes to find the right ones quickly and conveniently for your diabetes treatment.


With our outstanding customer service an our dedication to providing you with the best diabetic syringes, you can count on Total Diabetes Supply. Shop our selection of diabetes care needs for your must-have diabetic care supplies, products and insulin syringes.


Although consumer disposal is not regulated, used diabetic syringes and needles should be thrown away in specially designed, puncture-proof containers that are separate from regular waste. Unfortunately, not all people with diabetes follow this procedure. Nearly one in seven patients (14%) toss contaminated needles, syringes, or lancets in a trash can when they are at home and 20% take used sharps home after administering insulin in public to throw them away in their private trash.


When in public, finding a safe place to dispose of sharps can be difficult. Nearly half (42%) of Americans with diabetes say this is the biggest hurdle when disposing of diabetic needles and lancets. Even though 69% of diabetics have administered an insulin injection in public, more than half (52%) have never encountered a sharps container in a public restroom. This lack of available disposal solutions leads 7% of diabetics to throw used sharps in public waste receptacles. Almost 40% of those who have done this say they did so because there were no safe containers nearby, and they had no other choice.


June 29, 2007Mr. Keith Dill15705 Emeline StreetOmaha, NE 68105Dear Mr. Dill:Thank you for your letter to the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). Your letter was forwarded to the Directorate of Enforcement Programs (DEP) for a response. You inquired about the appropriateness of your disposal of used insulin syringes in your regular office trash. This letter constitutes OSHA's interpretation only of the requirements discussed and may not be applicable to any question not delineated within your original correspondence. For clarification, your specific questions are paraphrased below, followed by OSHA's response.Question: Is it considered a violation of the OSHA Bloodborne Pathogens standard for diabetic who self-administer insulin at work to dispose of capped insulin syringes in an office trash container?Reply: The Bloodborne Pathogens Standard, 29 CFR 1910.1030, does not apply to the self-administration of insulin by employees or their disposal of insulin syringes used for self-administration except at places otherwise covered by the standard, such as health care facilities, industrial first aid units, and laboratories. Thus, the use and disposal of such syringes at the typical office, such as a call center, would not be covered. Improper disposal of insulin needles however, can create a safety hazard for maintenance workers, waste handlers, and janitors who must later handle the office trash placing them at risk for exposures to bloodborne pathogens including HIV/AIDS, hepatitis B, and hepatitis C from needlestick injuries. Therefore, OSHA recommends that employers require insulin-using employees to discard their used syringes in special containers rather than allowing them to be discarded in regular office trash. There are commercially available sharps containers and needle destruction devices manufactured and marketed for home use which would be appropriate in this scenario.Additionally, there are a number of community sharps disposal programs operated through community organizations, local health departments, fire departments, hospitals, health clinics, and pharmacies which act as designated drop-off sites for filled sharps containers used by residents who self-inject. Many of these community programs offer free sealable containers made of rigid, puncture-resistant plastic, for self-injectors to use and return when full. These programs help in reducing the number of used needles that enter the regular trash and minimize the potential for waste handlers to get stuck by used needles. In lieu of a locally available community sharps disposal program, public health officials advise self-injectors to use approved household containers to collect used syringes which might then be accepted for disposal in municipal household hazardous waste collection sites. The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has published informational brochures on various community options for safe needle disposal which are publicly available on EPA's website at Thank you for your interest in occupational safety and health. We hope you find this information helpful. OSHA requirements are set by statute, standards, and regulations. Our interpretation letters explain these requirements and how they apply to particular circumstances, but they cannot create additional employer obligations. This letter constitutes OSHA's interpretation of the requirements discussed. Also, from time to time we update our guidance in response to new information. To keep apprised of such developments, you can consult OSHA's website at If you have any further questions, please feel free to contact the Office of Health Enforcement at (202) 693-2190.Sincerely,Richard E. FairfaxDirectorate of Enforcement Programs 041b061a72


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