- Protective Clothing
- Flame Resistant Apparel
- Cold Temperature Clothing
- Disposable Clothing
- Work Wear and More
- HexGuard Aprons and Armguards
- Aluminized Clothing
- Safety Vest & Hi-Viz Products
- Bouffant Caps and Hairnets
- Disposable Lab Coats
- Cut Resistant Apparel
- High Temperature Cooling Vests
- Protective Hoods
- Winter Liners
- Welding Clothing
Whatever industry or environment you work work in, chances are you are required to wear at least one piece of safety clothing. This broad category of protective clothing covers laboratories, construction and manufacturing, among an array of others.
For painters and those exposed to contaminants, disposable clothing is an absolute must. Coveralls protect the everyday apparel you wear underneath and allow you to work comfortably. Those working in hospitals are often required to wear disposable lab coats and hairnets to maintain a sterile environment. Read More(+)
Those who work with molten metal are required to wear aluminized clothing while on the job, to protect from the extreme heats generated in these facilities. Coveralls and jackets allow the body to maintain a normal temperature even while working near vast quantities of molten material. Cooling vests also aid workers in this field.
If you deal with sheet metal or glass on a regular basis, it's likely that you'll be required to wear cut-resistant clothing. These garments, made from extra-durable materials, prevent sharp edges from slicing into fingers, limbs or other body parts, dramatically reducing the risk of injury for personnel in these environments.
For welders, proper attire is an absolute must. Leather aprons, pants and sleeves prevent sparks from setting fire to typical clothing and also protect skin from the high temperatures and molten metal encountered in this profession.
You should always check with your manager to determine what specific apparel your position requires. Often, you will have to wear other personal protective equipment while at work, in addition to your safety clothing, to protect you from occupational hazards. Always adhere to federal and company guidelines, as they're designed to keep you and your coworkers healthy and safe.