Disposable Garments Protective Clothing Withstands Demanding Environments
In certain worksites such as labs, construction sites, and garages, exposure to numerous types of chemicals is expected. For this reason, you and your staff must shield yourselves by wearing protective clothing. MaxShield, KoolGuard, and Tyvek suits, in particular, can offer you and your staff the protection needed against hazardous chemicals without discomfort. We supply Tyvek protective suits and other top protective clothing and disposable garments.
Created by DuPont, Tyvek is a synthetic material with a single layer of fabric made with 100 percent high density polyethylene (HDPE), which makes it highly resistant to dry particulate matter, paint, aerosols, bloodborne pathogens, and more. Tyvek is tough and tear-resistant, which makes it strong enough to use for a variety of applications.
One important feature of this material is that it is breathable. This means that wearing Tyvek won’t make you or your staff feel too warm or uncomfortable at work. The material was designed to allow heat and sweat vapor to pass through but not water and other liquid molecules.
Strong Enough to Use, Cheap Enough to Discard
Despite being one of the best choices for protective clothing at work, purchasing new Tyvek at a regular basis can be costly. This is why we at Miller’s Precision Enterprises (MPE) provide you access to cost-effective alternatives when needed. We offer polyethylene Tyvek suits which means that these disposable garments can easily be reused or thrown away without the worry of adding to landfill waste. Our disposable protective clothing costs up to 40 percent less than new ones.
Just because our Maxshield garments are more affordable doesn’t mean we compromise on quality. Our patented design ensures that each product retains its full protective capabilities. Through independent testing, we’ve proven that our Maxshield products are as strong as Tyvek in every way.
From Rome to New York, fire has been one of the most disastrous calamities to effect our world. Fire is a tool, it’s a weapon, and catastrophe all rolled into one. It somehow manages to find a place for itself at the table of every major catastrophic event, including ones that involve a lot of water, like tsunamis.
Fires are deadly and almost impossible to contain. Home fires cause more than $6 billion in damages a year. In 2012 alone, forest fires claimed 9.33 million acres of land, and cost nearly $2 billion to suppress.
Every five seconds someone is severely burned. Each year, 265,000 people are estimated to die from burn injuries, and chances are, that half or more of your own scars came from burns. It’s no wonder that industries that rely heavily on using fire as a tool have developed fire resistant clothing (FR clothing) to keep workers safe from what would otherwise be inevitable.
A NY doctor, Craig Spencer, recently returned from Guinea from volunteering to help eradicate Ebola has returned infected with the virus. He makes the fourth person in the United States infected with the Virus.
Spencer returns to New York after Africa.
Spencer returned to New York on October 17th and began to start feeling symptoms of exhaustion and developed a fever this Thursday.