N95 Niosh Approved Particulate Respirator

  • $29.95
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Comfortable to wear with low breathing resistance. Lightweight promotes greater worker acceptance. Adjustable head straps and nose clips offer a comfortable secure fit. No metal used and apply latex-free material to avoid irritation.

• Conforms to 42 CFR part 84, N95 class, NIOSH Approved.
• Filter efficiency is more than 95%.
• Comfortable to wear with light construction.
• Elastic head strap for flexibility and better fit.
• Adjustable nose clips offer a customized seal.
• No metal used is Suitable for those environments where metal is not allowed.
• Latex-free.

20 individual masks per box.

• Mining Industry
• Oil and Gas Industries
• Factory Maintenance • Food Preparation

An N95 respirator is a respiratory protective device designed to achieve a very close facial fit and very efficient filtration of airborne particles. Note that the edges of the respirator are designed to form a seal around the nose and mouth. Surgical N95 Respirators are commonly used in healthcare settings and are a subset of N95 Filtering Facepiece Respirators (FFRs), often referred to as N95s.

General N95 Respirator Precautions

  • People with chronic respiratory, cardiac, or other medical conditions that make breathing difficult should check with their health care provider before using an N95 respirator because the N95 respirator can make it more difficult for the wearer to breathe.
  • Some models have exhalation valves that can make breathing out easier and help reduce heat build-up. Note that N95 respirators with exhalation valves should not be used when sterile conditions are needed.
  • All FDA-cleared N95 respirators are labeled as "single-use," disposable devices. If your respirator is damaged or soiled, or if breathing becomes difficult, you should remove the respirator, discard it properly, and replace it with a new one. To safely discard your N95 respirator, place it in a plastic bag and put it in the trash. Wash your hands after handling the used respirator.
  • N95 respirators are not designed for children or people with facial hair. Because a proper fit cannot be achieved on children and people with facial hair, the N95 respirator may not provide full protection.
  • This quick reference guide is intended to help healthcare providers understand the differences between standard N95 respirators and surgical N95 respirators and some potential considerations for selection and use of these respirators. During disease outbreaks, recommendations are often made to provide healthcare workers with respirators at least as protective as an N95 or similar particulate respirator. N95 respirators are intended to help reduce the wearer’s exposure to airborne particulate hazards. In the United States, respirators are tested and certified by the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH). Some N95 respirators certified by NIOSH may also be cleared by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) as a surgical mask. These N95 respirators may be frequently referred to as medical respirators, healthcare respirators, or surgical N95s. Surgical N95 respirators and standard N95 respirators are similar in appearance and both can effectively filter airborne biological particles such as viruses and bacteria when properly selected and worn.1,2,3,4 The key difference between a standard N95 respirator and a surgical N95 respirator is fluid resistance. Understanding this difference can help healthcare providers prioritize respirator use to help ensure that surgical N95s are available for those healthcare workers who need respiratory protection while in surgery, while working in a sterile field, or who may be exposed to high velocity streams of bodily fluids.

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