A chemical industry insider, who spoke on condition of anonymity, shared several ways to make your child less likely to be a chemical employee.
You can make sure your child has a job, a parent or guardian tells Newsweek.
You should avoid chemical jobs that have an established career path.
You don’t want to have a child with a chemical job that’s already set up for him.
You also don’t have to worry about having a child that has the same attitude or personality as a chemical company employee, the insider says.
The insider also warns that even if your child is a chemical worker, you don’t need to hire him if you think your child will later become a chemical manager.
He recommends working with a certified professional who has worked with children who have worked in chemical industries.
But if your children are still in elementary school, or middle school, and you are already planning to raise them in the chemical industry or you’re considering that path, the best advice you can give them is to learn as much as you can about the chemicals that you work with, and then to avoid those chemicals that have negative or negative associations with health or safety, the source says.
“I would tell my child to avoid the chemicals he’s going to be exposed to in the workplace, and to look at the chemicals the companies are putting into the environment,” the insider said.
“If your child’s going into the workplace with toxic chemicals, the safest thing you can do is go out and find a school where the children are not exposed to those chemicals.”
To find out more about chemical worker health and safety, visit the National Center for Toxicological Research (NCRT).
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