9 oz UltraSoft® – 88% cotton, 12% high tenacity nylon
Engineered for fire resistance
4″ solid silver reflective trim
Multi-purpose protection from electric arc, flash fire and molten ferrous metal
CSA Z96 Class 3
Size Chart & Fit Guide
Caring for FR Apparel
Wash separately in a Normal or Cotton cycle at any water temperature up to a maximum of 140ºF (60ºC). Use any typical home laundry detergent.
Turn garments inside out before wash to reduce streaking from abrasion. Fill the washer no more than 2/3 full and use a high water level.
The use of conditioned or soft water can help improve removal of contaminants from garments. Hard water precipitates soaps and can result in the build-up of calcium and magnesium salts. These can serve as fuel in the event they are exposed to a source of ignition.
DO NOT use chlorine bleach or liquid non-chlorine bleach.
DO NOT use hydrogen peroxide.
DO NOT use fabric softeners.
DO NOT use detergents that contain animal fats
DO NOT use starch, it may coat fibres and mask FR performance and/or serve as fuel in the event of garment ignition.
DO NOT over dry garments. If desired, you may press with an iron on the Permanent Press/Low setting.
Always consult the garment manufacturer for detailed instructions and precautions.
Removing Stains from FR Apparel
If your garments should become contaminated with any flammable substances, they should be removed immediately and replaced with clean flame resistant apparel. Either home or industrial laundering may successfully remove most types of both flammable and non-flammable soils. However, home laundry detergents may not successfully remove some types of soil found out on a job site, especially heavy greases and any oily soils. If flammable soils are not completely removed, the flame resistance of the garment may be compromised.
Flammable materials are, for the most part, volatile substances that dissipate into the atmosphere–like gasoline. Stains remaining after laundering, on the other hand, are either un-removed contaminants or, more likely, simply discolouration of the fabric. It may be difficult to determine that flammable soils have been completely removed, but indicators would include the presence of stains and/or odours after laundering. However, staining alone is not an indication that the soil has not been adequately removed. If it appears that the garments may still be contaminated after home wash, laundering at a local commercial or industrial laundry may be required. Dry cleaning may be used to remove oils and greases.
It is important that all soils and other contaminants are completely removed from garments during the wash process. This may require the use of stain removal products, such as Shout®, Spray ‘n Wash®, or Zout®; or presoaking garments prior to washing. The use of hot water can often make detergents more effective in the removal of soils. If all contaminants cannot be removed in home care, garments should be dry cleaned.
Caring for Cotton/Polyester
These garments can be washed and dried at almost any temperature with no worries of shrinking or damaging.
Wash in cold water (30°C), not using bleach and tumble drying at a low heat permanent press setting.
If you prefer to iron your blended garments, do so at a low temperature (never exceeding 110°C). For professional dry-cleaning, dry-clean, normal cycle, any cycle other than trichloroethylene.