EN Certified Fire Protective Suits(46)
Full-body splash protection for use by both emergency back-up teams and industrial use where a gastight suit is not required, yet still good protection is needed. Provides especially good protection against acids and alkalis. Designed to carry a breathing apparatus outside the suit. Trellchem® Splash 900 is fully certified in accordance with the European standard EN 14605. Garment materialThe Trellchem® Splash material is made of a strong and flexible polyamide fabric, which is single coated with yellow PVC. This construction provides a soft and durable material with good resistance to a wide range of industrial chemicals. Options: Double coated PVC fabric in orange or green colour. DesignNon-encapsulating design with face seal and without hump; BA worn outside the suit. For extra durability, the suit is fitted with reinforcements on elbows and knees. Face sealThe rubber face seal is anatomically designed for optimum safety and comfort. It provides the user with a tight, yet perfectly comfortable fit around the face. Option: Attached mask (possible only with some mask types). FootwearAttached yellow PVC safety boots, alternatively socks or open double legs. Option: Nitrile rubber/Firemen's boots. Gloves and attachmentsNitrile/Chloroprene rubber gloves as standard. The gloves are attached with the Trellchem® Bayonet glove ring system, which offers quick and simple glove exchange. Option: Chloroprene rubber, PVC or Viton®/Butyl rubber gloves. ZipperWatertight PVC zipper placed horizontally on the back, across the shoulders, for easy donning. The zipper is protected by a single splash guard (flap). StandardsTested and certified according to EN 14605, type 3 "liquid tight". UsersTrellchem® Splash suits are used by: Oslo Fire Dept., Singapore Civil Defence Force (SCDF), JO Tankers AS (Norway), Tessenderlo (Belgium), Odfjell ASA (Norway), Alert Disaster Control (Singapore), Petronas (Malaysia), Unitor AS (Norway), British Petroleum (Russia), Exxon Chemicals (Canada).Add to Compare
Developed with the UK Fire & Rescue services, Microchem® 4000 Apollo is a fully encapsulated chemical suit designed for use in conjunction with self contained breathing apparatus (SCBA). Applications Chemical manufacturing Chemical handling and transportation Industrial hazardous waste handling Land reclamation and clean up Emergency services first response HAZMAT handling Microchem® 4000 coveralls meet the following European Norms: Type 3 EN14605 Type 4 EN14605 EN14126 EN1073-2 EN1149-1Add to Compare
The Proflair Multi Use air-fed chemical suit is a one-piece re-usable air-fed suit designed for all industries where protection is required from exposure to chemicals and particulates. The air hose delivers air to the suit through a tail sealed by a bung and external clamp. The air line is supported within the suit by a belt worn internally, fitted with an audible low-flow warning device. The air flow is distributed in the suit through a series of channels to the head and limbs giving a cooling diffused air flow around the users head and body. Users enjoy the protection of a suit (APF 200) without the need for mask fitting, giving free head movement and wide vision. Features: Unique high-strength, high-frequency welded seams with flat profile Excellent all round vision through a high-quality optically clear visor Optimised for active use giving freedom of movement and wide visibility Air distribution channels provide increased comfort and reduced wearer stress Emergency breather options available for safe egress in the vent of air flow failure Hoses with additional reinforcement and built in communications connections available Fall arrest harness and hard wire communication entry port optionsAdd to Compare
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Firefighting is hot, hazardous, and let's face it, grueling work. But believe it or not, the job today has become even more challenging as firefighters must deal with increased heat loads, toxic substances and other physical challenges that make structural firefighting one of the most demanding professions on the planet. So, needless to say, being well-trained, physically fit, and safely equipped can make all the difference in the world. Evolving Technology The fact is, as heat loads and toxicity exposure risks increase due to modern synthetic construction, the ways in which fires are fought are changing as well. These shifts, combined with the revolution that’s taking place in firefighter protection technology, have led to new and exciting designs in firefighter personal protective equipment (PPE) offerings. Technology is providing firefighters with respiratory protection “systems” is which respiratory protection itself is just one of many benefits Take the tried and true SCBA for instance. Since the invention of the first breathing apparatus in the late 1910s, their primary function has been air delivery. But today, technology is providing firefighters with respiratory protection “systems” is which respiratory protection itself is just one of many benefits. Revolution Of Life-Changing Technology Consider this: the effects of technology today impact virtually every aspect of modern life. And the same is true for the fire service, as software, thermal imaging, and wireless communications capabilities become more mainstream on the fireground. In response to these new capabilities, the consensus organizations responsible for PPE performance standards (i.e. NFPA and EN) have increased standards by mandating certain electronic components for each firefighter. But performance of these components can be limited by the fact that only so many “parts” can be attached to an SCBA, or because some capabilities are simply out of reach from a budget perspective. Over time, these limitations create long-term implications when it comes to SCBA choice, because the breathing apparatus purchased today may have to be in use for the next 15 years or more. So, what are firefighters to do? Firefighters should view their SCBA as the “foundation” of a safety system that equips firefighters with the many new safety capabilities that technology offers—now and in the future It’s More Than Air Delivery Missed opportunities for more timely safety improvements – which keep up with the pace of technology – are rooted in a false assumption that all SCBA are comprised of separate, mechanical components – and that the SCBA function is only about respiratory protection. But air-delivery is not the issue because every SCBA meets the standards, and every SCBA delivers air well. Further, looking at the SCBA merely as a separate component for air diminishes its potential to serve as a revolutionary safety technology “platform.” Safety As A System Firefighters need more than the minimum performance from breathing apparatus To keep pace with the rapid improvements in firefighter safety, firefighters need more than the minimum performance from breathing apparatus. Instead, they should view their SCBA as the “foundation” of a safety system that equips firefighters with the many new safety capabilities that technology offers—now and in the future. I’m talking specifically about platform-type products that can be easily updated with the latest technology, as soon as it becomes available, to help protect them when their lives are on the line. Key Questions To Consider When Looking For An SCBA Include: Does the SCBA have features that allow you to see, hear, and react quickly to changing situations? Can the SCBA sizing be customized to best fit each firefighter? How many total batteries are needed for the SCBA, and how does that affect long-term costs? How well does it integrate with other systems, such as communication devices, portable instruments, etc.? Does the SCBA provide you, your team, and incident command with critical information to make effective, life-saving decisions? Can the SCBA be programmed to meet your standard operating procedures, such as audible and visual alarms at 50% remaining pressure? Is the facepiece reducing or adding to overall SCBA cost and complexity? How easily can the SCBA be updated to meet changing standards? How easily can integrated accessories or features, such as thermal imaging, be added as they are developed in the future? At MSA, we develop technologically-advanced safety equipment designed to help meet today's changing fireground dynamics. We’re committed to setting the pace for safety with continuous improvements and innovations in PPE. For today. For tomorrow. For the future.
Having the proper fire safety and chemical-protective equipment is imperative where risk of hazardous chemical exposure is great With businesses still facing the effects of the economic crisis with budget cuts, safety remains a key concern when it comes to finding cost-effective solutions without compromising public safety. One type of incident which many businesses are not properly equipped for is hazardous chemical exposure. Ian Hutcheson of Saint-Gobain Performance Plastics highlights the importance of having the proper personal protective equipment (PPE) necessary for chemical protection and states that such preventative measures can be achieved, even with budget restrictions. While the full-scale media hype about the "Global Financial Crisis" may be behind us, the follow on effects, such as continued tight budgets and reductions in government spending, are here to stay for the foreseeable future. The UK Government recently announced a major spending review with the aim of saving £83 billion over four years. As part of this, 192 QUANGOs will be abolished including Firebuy, the professional buying organisation for the Fire and Rescue Services. This focus on decreased spending means that now, more than ever, departmental budgets are being stretched and every purchase highly scrutinised to ensure the best possible cost efficiencies are achieved. But it is essential that a reduction in spending does not negatively affect public safety. Challenges for Fire and Rescue Services in responding to hazardous chemical exposure Recently, the UK's Audit Commission released a report entitled Business Continuity in the Fire and Rescue Services which investigated the plans the Services currently have in place to ensure that public safety can be upheld during short- and long- term disruptions (such as those caused by transport problems or adverse weather). Overall, the report found that many fire and rescue services have good business continuity management plans, but they cannot cope with every situation indefinitely. Advances are being made in the development of chemical-protective equipment that both improve quality and decrease total costs One area of particular concern was that, during these periods of disruption, less than a third of all Fire and Rescue Services could guarantee the availability of the sophisticated fire safety equipment needed in cases of hazardous chemical exposure. Fortunately, chemical incidents are infrequent but it is paramount that public safety is given priority and maintaining a robust, compliant arsenal of chemical-resistant personal protective equipment is essential to being readily equipped for an emergency situation. Chemical protective suits reflect advancements in PPE There is, however, some good news for both the concerned public and those with stretched departmental budgets: advances are being made in the development of chemical-protective equipment that both improve quality and decrease total costs. This means that more Fire and Rescue Services will be able to fit equipment essential to chemical protection into their tight budgets. One such advancement is the availability of limited-life chemical-protective suits. These suits meet safety standards and fit the same application areas as their reusable counterparts, but offer both a smaller upfront purchase price and reduced total cost of ownership. These lower costs are achieved through minimal recertification, inspection, maintenance and storage expenses. Hopefully, decision makers will embrace the advances in chemical-protective equipment to ensure our fire services are readily equipped for all emergency situations. Ian Hutcheson - Saint-Gobain Performance Plastics