- You cannot add "Surgical Face Mask Pleated with Splash Shield Earloops Dynarex - Case of 200 (4 Box/50)" to the cart because the product is out of stock.
Surgical Face Mask Pleated with Splash Shield Earloops Dynarex
$39.50 – $138.60
NOTE: There are currently only 50 cases available at this price.
Pleated, comfortable and fluid resistant face masks with integrated UltraClear™ wrap-around face shield. This product is anti-fog on both sides, anti-stat and optically clear. (Procedure and Surgeons) The mask is easily removable without damage to the mask.
All sales are final on this item.
- Comfortable, cool, and breathable.
- Made for Procedure and Surgeons
- Filtration: 99+% filtration at .1 micron particles
Fluid resistant face mask
Anti fog eye shield (both sides)
Wrap-around face shield (Easily Detachable)
- Stretchable earloops provide a personalized fit and make it more convenient to use.
- ASTM F2100-11 – Level 1 Barrier.
- Fluid Resistance: ASTM F1862 at 80 mm Hg.
- BFE in excess of 98%.
- PFE in excess of 98%.
- Delta-P: Less than or equal to 2.5
- Flammability: Class 1.
- Single Use
- Not Made With Natural Rubber Latex.
- Packaged: 50 Per Box, 4 Boxes Per Case
There are two main types of face masks that are being used to do that. One is a standard surgical mask – the kind worn by surgeons during operations. These masks are designed to block liquid droplets, and might lower the chance of catching the virus from another person.
But these masks don’t offer full protection against airborne viruses. For a start, they don’t fully seal off the nose and mouth – particles can still get in. And very small particles can simply pass through the material of the mask. These masks also leave the wearer’s eyes exposed – and there’s a chance the virus can infect that way. “They might help, but it’s not clear they give you total protection,” says Mark Woolhouse at the University of Edinburgh, UK.
One-use masks: The one’s listed here:
The World Health Organization recommends that all healthcare workers treating people with the virus wear these surgical masks, along with gloves, goggles and gowns. Surgical masks are thought to be more effective in a clinical setting because they are accompanied by other protective equipment and stringent hygiene practices. The masks are also frequently replaced – surgical masks are not designed to be used more than once.
N95 respirators offer more protection. Such devices are designed to prevent 95 per cent of small particles from entering the nose and mouth area. But they only work if they fit properly, and aren’t suitable for children or people with facial hair.
N95 respirators can also make it more difficult for a person to breathe, so could be dangerous for someone showing symptoms of infection of the new coronavirus, which include coughing and shortness of breath.
Avoid large gatherings
There are other precautions people in China can take to avoid catching the virus. Local authorities are advising residents to avoid large public gatherings, for example. The Lunar New Year holiday has been prolonged to keep people off work and out of school. And practicing good hand hygiene can help.
For most people outside China who haven’t been to one of the affected regions, the risk of catching the virus remains low for now. Health authorities are cautioning against travelling to the affected region, and it always makes sense to practice good hand hygiene.
If you are worried about your symptoms, and think you may have the virus, call for medical advice before visiting a hospital and potentially spreading the infection, suggests Robin Thompson at the University of Oxford.
Sign up to our free Health Check newsletter for a weekly round-up of all the health and fitness news you need to know about
Box of 50 each, Case of 200 (4 Box/50)