Chemical Protective Clothing Hazmat Suit

Don't risk leaving an inch of yourself exposed while working with chemicals. Shop Dupont Tychem, Lakeland ChemMax, Ansell Alphatec, and Kimberly Clark Kleenguard and get full-body coverage with protective clothing, suits, coveralls, and other chemical-resistant gear. For fast protection against hazardous liquids chemcials and vapors, try an all-in-one coverall or jumpsuit tailored to fend off dangers with a couple quick zips and snaps. Or, build your chemical barrier from the ground up with compatible separates, from shoe covers to hoods.

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  1. DuPont™ Tychem® 2000 QC122B YL Coveralls 12/Case

    SKU:DUPQC122B

    Size: Multiple Size Options

    Special Price $259.99

  2. DuPont™ Tychem® 5000 C3127T TN Coveralls 6/Case

    SKU:DUPC3127T

    Size: Multiple Size Options

    Special Price $299.99

  3. DuPont™ C3122T TN Tychem® 5000 Coveralls 6/Case

    SKU:DUPC3122T

    Size: Multiple Size Options

    Special Price $316.99

  4. Special Price $119.99

  5. Special Price $219.99

  6. Special Price $84.99

  7. Special Price $85.99

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Why Workers Need Chemical Coveralls

The purpose of chemical coveralls is to shield individuals from the physical, chemical, and biological hazards they may encounter during work. Some chemicals offer no warnings and can pose invisible threats. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) created a chemical protective clothing manual on helping to determine four levels of chemical risk workers might be subject to.

  • Level A – This type of chemical coveralls provide the greatest level of skin protection available. This type of clothing must be vapor-tight, gas-tight, and splash-resistant. These garments need to be worn only when there is a potential threat to life and health. A self-contained breathing apparatus (SCBA) is required at this level.
  • Level B/C – These chemical coveralls will protect from chemical splash, but not exposure from vapors or gases. The coveralls may or may not be completely encapsulated, since a lower level of skin protection is required. Some chemicals may be known. A SCBA is also required at this level.
  • Level D – These varieties of chemical coveralls offer the lowest level of protection and are worn when no potential chemical hazard exists. These are normal work uniforms, offering minimal protection to minuscule exposure and can be disposable.

How To Choose The Right Chemical Coveralls

Choosing the right material and style for your chemical coveralls is also important to your safety. When deciding which material, consider the following qualities:

  • Breakthrough Time - The time it takes a chemical to pass through coveralls once exposure occurs.
  • Permeation Rate - The speed at which a chemical passes through coveralls once breakthrough has occurred.
  • Suit Design - Refers to how the suit is stitched together. Coverall material can be joined together by a stitch or weld. Stitches can create pin holes that could allow chemicals to penetrate. Welded seams involve welding tape over the stitched seam and offer a greater level of protection.

Hazmat Chemical Suits


Dupont™ Tychem®
Protection against chemical dangers Tychem® offers reliable protection for everything from light liquid splashes and industrial chemicals to radioactive environments and chemical warfare agents. As a result, workers can feel confident that wearing Tychem® chemical suits will help them do the job at hand.

Lakeland ChemMax® Rest assured knowing you've got the right product for the job at hand.,
ChemMax® 1 - Your First Level of Chemical Protection
ChemMax 1 is constructed with a unique polyethylene barrier film and a continuous filament polypropylene nonwoven fabric. ChemMax 1 garments bar many harmful contaminants from penetrating to inner clothing. Available with serged, bound and sealed seams for scalability. ChemMax 1 provides economical, lightweight protection against most industrial acid and base chemicals. Bloodborne pathogen and viral protection make it a cost effective option for waste water treatment facilities. ChemMax 1 also meets the requirements of EN-1149 for Electrostatic Properties.

ChemMax® 2 Quality, Value, Durability with the Proven Protection of Saranex® 23P Barrier Film.
ChemMax 2 is useful in protecting against hazardous chemicals and contaminants found in the work place and is a superior and economical chemical protective suit developed using the knowledge and expertise that you have come to expect from Lakeland. The unparalleled strength and softness features a Saranex® 23P film on two layers of a unique bi-component spunbond nonwoven substrate which provides protection for chemical mixing and handling, environmental clean up, hazardous materials remediation and response, pharmaceutical manufacturing, spray painting and general industry.

ChemMax® 3 Advanced Chemical Protection for Industry, Emergency Response and Law Enforcement.
ChemMax® 3 uses the latest technology to produce a superior chemical protective product. Durable and lightweight, ChemMax 3 provides a barrier against a broad spectrum of toxic industrial chemicals, dual-use chemicals, chemical warfare agents and other harmful contaminants. The multi-layer film is applied to a heavy polypropylene non-woven for increased strength and durability. The barrier film is significantly softer than other products on the market, resulting in a quiet, more comfortable garment.

ChemMax® 4 Plus Superior, Advanced Chemical Protection. Now Supported by PermaSURE®
ChemMax 4 Plus is the next generation of ChemMax® 4 fabrics and provides a new gateway to extensive chemical data like you've never had before. ChemMax 4 Plus is superior, advanced chemical protection, and is at the top-of-the-line for chemical protective clothing. Constructed with a 6 layer protective system, it will stand up to the toughest and most hazardous chemical environments. ChemMax 4 Plus products offer heat sealed seams with a range of configurations including coveralls with respirator-fit hoods and encapsulated suits, all compatible with the PermaSURE® Toxicity Risk Modeler.

Kimberly Clark Kleenguard™ KleenGuard™ Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) enables rather than inhibits – allowing for maximum productivity and safety for you and your employees. Making the right Personal Protection choice is difficult. Perform with distinction with KleenGuard™ Personal Protective Equipment (PPE).

Ansell Alphatec® AlphaTec® offers a range of multi-hazard chemical-protection solutions. The AlphaTec® range of chemical suits and gloves has been specially developed to provide multi hazard protection with comfort, performance and protection in mind resulting in a satisfied, safer and more productive worker.

Seam Types

Serged Seams for dry protection

Serged Seam

A serged seam joins two pieces of material with a thread stitch that interlocks. This is an economical stitching method for general applications. Chemical protective clothing generally does not employ this stitching method. It is more commonly found on limited use clothing where dry particulates are of a concern.

 
Bound seams for liquid and dry protection

Sewn and Bound Seam

This seam joins two pieces of material with an overlay of similar material and is chain stitched through all of the layers for a clean, finished edge. This provides increased holdout of liquids and dry particulates.

 
sealed seams for level A and B protection

Heat Sealed Seam

A heat-sealed seam is sewn and then sealed with heat-activated tape. This method provides liquid-proof seams and is especially useful for Level A and B chemical protective clothing.
 
sealed seams for level A and B protection

Heat Sealed Plus Seam

This is the strongest seam offered. This seam is created by sewing and then heat-sealing the outside and inside to offer the highest strength and chemical resistance.
 


Fentanyl

Protection Against Fentanyl and Other Opioids Fentanyl is a synthetic opioid that is 80-100 times stronger than morphine. Pharmaceutical fentanyl was developed for pain management treatment of cancer patients, applied in a patch on the skin. Because of its powerful opioid properties, Fentanyl is also diverted for abuse. The growing abuse of fentanyl and other opioids has led to new dangers for law enforcement and emergency medical personnel. When conducting investigations of fentanyl related crimes, such as “pill mills” and production labs, as well as investigating known drug houses. wearing the appropriate protective apparel can help limit exposure to these highly potent chemicals. Teaching first responders and other emergency personnel on risks of exposure to fentanyl and other opioids and the need for effective protective garments when working around them can help keep them safe on the job.

Homeless Encampment

Wearing the proper chemical and disposable coveralls during homeless encampment clean out can keep you safe. Cleaning out a homeless encampment is a dangerous and dirty job, clean up crews and first responders are going to encounter a multitude of hazards. Homeless camps are a breeding ground for unsanitary living conditions. From piles of trash containing everything from rotted food to fecal matter first responders and clean up crews need to be prepared. Due to the increase in drug use within homeless encampments Hypodermic needles and syringes as well as heroin methamphetamine, and fentanyl are found, Blood-Borne pathogens have become an increased issue. Homeless encampments continue to be a breeding ground for medical diseases such as Typhus and Hepatitis. Homeless encampments are also a breeding ground for rats, which are dangerous as they can spread disease if you come in contact with them, Due to the amount of drug use and “poor sanitary conditions” in homeless encampments first responders and cleanup crews need to be prepared.

NFPA Standards


NFPA1991: Standard on Vapor-Protective Ensembles for Hazardous Materials Emergencies and CBRN Terrorism Incidents (2016 Edition) This is one of the highest safety standards on the books, calling for fully encapsulated chemical protection covering 100% of the wearer’s body. A self-contained breathing apparatus (SCBA) is absolutely necessary when using protection of this caliber. The chemical barrier must be broad, emcompassing liquids and gases, toxic industrial chemicals (TICs) and chemical warfare agents (CWAs). The protection must be gas-tight and hold up under pressure, with limited flame resistance. The standard is consistent with EPA/OSHA Level A.

NFPA1992: “Standard on Liquid Splash-Protective Ensembles and Clothing for Hazardous Materials Emergencies” (2018 Edition) This is the standard for protective coverall garments that feature penetration barriers against liquids (not vapors). The garment can be one- or multi-piece, as long as it passes the relevant tests. Garments can be certified by themselves or as an ensemble (with specific respirators or other accessories). The standard is consistent with EPA/OSHA Level B.

NFPA1994: “Standard on Protective Ensembles for First Responders to Hazardous Materials Emergencies and CBRN Terrorism Incidents” (2018 Edition) This is standard is divided into four “classes” of protective ensembles: Class 1 ensembles protect emergency first responders in situations that involve vapor or liquid chemical hazards in concentrations that are considered immediately dangerous to life or health (IDLH). Self-contained breathing apparati (SCBA) are required in these environments.
Class 2 ensembles provide limited protection to first responders in situations where vapor or liquid chemical hazards are at or above IDLH levels. These situations require SCBA equipment as well.
Class 3 ensembles provide limited protection to first responders when hazard levels are below IDLH levels, allowing for the use of air-purifying respirators that aren’t necessarily self-contained.
Class 4 ensembles provide limited protection to first responders in situations with particulate hazards at concentrations below IDLH. Biological and radiological particulate should be protected from in this class, and air-purifying respirators are usable as well.

NFPA2112: “Standard on Flame-Resistant Clothing for Protection of Industrial Personnel Against Short-Duration Thermal Exposures from Fire” (2018 Edition) This standard dictates the minimum performance requirements for flame-resistant garments. Garments are subjected to tests that gauge their thermal insulation, heat stability, flame engulfment resistance, and the stability of the components (threads, zippers, etc.). To be compliant, garments must achieve a 50% or less predicted body burn, extinguish flames on their surfaces quickly and resist melting, and be appropriately and clearly labeled.

ASTM International (ASTM) Standards


ASTM F903 - 18 "Standard Test Method for Resistance of Materials Used in Protective Clothing to Penetration by Liquids"
This test method is used to test specimens of protective clothing and candidate materials and constructions to be used in protective clothing. The resistance to visible penetration of the test liquid is determined with the liquid in continuous contact with the normally outside surface of the test specimen.

ASTM F739 - 12e1 "Standard Test Method for Permeation of Liquids and Gases through Protective Clothing Materials under Conditions of Continuous Contact"
This test method measures the permeation of liquids and gases through protective clothing materials under the condition of continuous contact.

ASTM F1671 / F1671M - 13 "Standard Test Method for Resistance of Materials Used in Protective Clothing to Penetration by Blood-Borne Pathogens Using Phi-X174 Bacteriophage Penetration as a Test System "
This test method is used to measure the resistance of materials used in protective clothing to penetration by blood-borne pathogens using a surrogate microbe under conditions of continuous liquid contact. Protective clothing material pass/fail determinations are based on the detection of viral penetration.

ASTM F2815 - 10(2014) "Standard Practice for Chemical Permeation through Protective Clothing Materials: Testing Data Analysis by Use of a Computer Program"
This practice covers the calculations of all the permeation parameters related to Test Method F739, ISO 6529, and Practice D6978 standards by use of a computer program, referred to as “Permeation Calculator” (DHHS (NIOSH) Publication No. 2007?–?143c).

ASTM F1407 - 12(2017) "Test method for resistance of chemical protective clothing materials to liquid permeation - permeation cup method"
This test Method A definitive procedure that produces a test result: Examples of test methods include, but are not limited to: identification, measurement, and evaluation of one or more qualities, characteristics, or properties. A precision and bias statement shall be reported at the end of a test method.

ASTM F1383 - 12e1 "Standard Test Method for Permeation of Liquids and Gases through Protective Clothing Materials under Conditions of Intermittent Contact"
This test Method A definitive procedure that produces a test result: Examples of test methods include, but are not limited to: identification, measurement, and evaluation of one or more qualities, characteristics, or properties. A precision and bias statement shall be reported at the end of a test method.

ASTM F1494 - 14 "Standard Terminology Relating to Protective Clothing"
This standard defines the specialized terms used in standards developed by Committee F23 on Protective Clothing.

ASTM F1001 - 12(2017) "Standard Guide for Selection of Chemicals to Evaluate Protective Clothing Materials"
This guide establishes a recommended list of challenge chemicals to encourage those who evaluate chemical protective clothing to test a minimum number of chemicals in common. This list will simplify the comparison of data from different sources. This guide may also serve material developers or evaluators in screening candidate protective clothing materials.

ASTM F1194 - 18 "Standard Guide for Documenting the Results of Chemical Permeation Testing of Materials Used in Protective Clothing"
This guide provides a format for documenting information and performance data to encourage thorough and consistent documentation from a permeation test. Uniform information and performance data increase the likelihood of selecting proper chemical protective clothing material (CPC) by permitting direct comparisons of one product with another.

Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) Standards


29 CFR 1910.1030 "Bloodborne pathogens"
This standard shall specify the minimum responsibilities of an employer to provide PPE such as, but not limited to, gloves, gowns, laboratory coats, face shields or masks and eye protection, and mouthpieces, resuscitation bags, pocket masks, or other ventilation devices when an employee is potential exposed to bloodborne pathogens. Please note that there are 28 OSHA-approved occupational safety and health State Plans. State Plans are required to have standards and enforcement programs that are at least as effective as federal OSHA’s and may have different or more stringent standards related to PPE. More information about State Plans and their standards is available at: http://www.osha.gov/dcsp/osp/index.html

International Organization for Standardization (ISO)


ISO 6529:2013 "Protective clothing -- Protection against chemicals -- Determination of resistance of protective clothing materials to permeation by liquids and gases"
ISO 6529:2013 describes laboratory test methods to determine the resistance of materials used in protective clothing, including gloves and including footwear, when the footwear is an integral part of the clothing, to permeation by liquid or gaseous chemicals under the conditions of either continuous or intermittent contact. Method A is applicable to testing against liquid chemicals, either volatile or soluble in water, expected to be in continuous contact with the protective clothing material. Method B is applicable to testing against gaseous chemicals expected to be in continuous contact with the protective clothing material. Method C is applicable to testing against gaseous and liquid chemicals, either volatile or soluble in water, expected to be in intermittent contact with the protective clothing material. These test methods assess the permeation resistance of the protective clothing material under laboratory conditions in terms of breakthrough time, permeation rate and cumulative permeation. These test methods also enable qualitative observations to be made of the effects of the test chemical on the material under test. These test methods are only suitable for measuring permeation by liquids and gases. These test methods address only the performance of materials or certain materials' constructions (e.g. seams).

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