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Face Masks
Surgical Disposable Face Masks
SureSeal ASTM Level 3 Black Surgical Face Masks
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N95 Medical Particulate Respirator Face Masks
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3M 9542V+ KN95 Medical Particulate Respirator Mask
3M 9502+ KN95 Medical Particulate Respirator Mask
3M 8210V N95 Niosh Approved Particulate Respirator
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3M 8511 N95 Niosh Approved Particulate Respirator
3M 1860 N95 Niosh Approved Particulate Respirators
Marcio KN95 Medical Particulate Respirator Mask
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Moldex 2200N95 Series Particulate Respirator
Moldex 2600N95 Series Particulate Respirator
Moldex 2600N95 Series TC-84A-0013 Respirator
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UniAir N95 Medical Particulate Respirator Mask
KN95 Medical N95 Particle Respirator EarLoop Masks
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Powecom FDA Approved Particle Respirator Masks
Medical Disposable Surgical Face Shields
Medical Full Face Shields for Covid-19 Protection
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Medical Disposable Surgical HD Face Shields to Prevent Droplets


As there is a world wide shortage of Disposable Surgical Medical Face Masks Because of the CoronaVirus. These are Special Order and there are no returns. The sale of this item is subject to regulation by the U.S. FDA and therefore is Non Returnable. Once the Order is Placed we can not Cancel the Order as it goes to the Warehouse that ships the product out as fast as possible to Help those in Need.


Dont forget to buy your Hospital level Disinfectant Here

We have all these Face Masks in Stock and Ready to ship. 1 to 5 Days Delivery Time



Medical Disposable Surgical Face Shields to Prevent Droplets Medical Disposable Surgical Face Shields to Prevent Droplets

Medical Disposable Surgical HD Face Shields to Prevent Droplets

High Barrier mask for oral exams of high-risk patients with an integrated optically clear, distortion free, wrap-around shield for full-face protection. Has Soft Foam For Comfort. anti-fog, saliva protection, covering face face shield is helpful to protect the eyes, nose, and mouth from aerosols, sprays, and splatters.,High-quality optically and distortion-free 7mm Polyester film. Treated with anti-fog and antistatic coating. Clear for maximum visibility , Equipped with an Elastic band and sponge headband, the face shield is suitable for extended wear ,180 degree full protection for face ,mouth and nose. Light weight and potable, will not feel tight on Head after wearing a long time. Sponge in front of head to reduce friction and make sure comfortable during Extended Wearing times. Soft Sponge, Elastic Band. 12.5" x 8.5"
If you are reopening a restaurant or Business you will need the PPE and Safety Equipment to keep you and your employees safe.

Reg $ 99.99  As Low As $ 0.79


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Medical Disposable Surgical Face Shields to Prevent Droplets Pack of 10 $0.89 each Total $ 8.90  

Medical Disposable Surgical Face Shields to Prevent Droplets Pack of 20 $0.89 each Total $ 17.80  

Medical Disposable Surgical Face Shields to Prevent Droplets Pack of 50 $ 0.79 each Total $ 39.50  

Medical Disposable Surgical Face Shields to Prevent Droplets Pack of 100 $ 0.79 each total $ 79.00  


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Choosing the Right Face Shields

When was the last time you were struck in the face by blood or other bodily fluids during surgery? Studies Show that the Corona Virus is spread by droplets from someone talking, spitting, or coughing. if you where a face shields that decrease your chance of getting the virus.

should I wear a face masks also

Yes experts say that every precaution you take helps decrease your chances of getting the virus. along with washing your hands and stayong inside and self isolating.


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Since most dental health care workers are expected to reuse their face shields, it is important to understand how to clean and disinfect this personal protective equipment (PPE). Proper and effective cleaning is a hot topic online. Typically, the comments are off-the-cuff and anecdotal.

Last week I spent hours trying to get answers to these questions. I contacted numerous distributors and manufacturers and quite honestly there was very little consensus regarding how to care for these devices, but here is what I learned.

Plastic face shields
The actual face shield material is some type of plastic, but that is where the similarity ends. Shields are made with a variety of materials, including polycarbonate and polyethylene terephthalate (also known as PET or polyester). Some materials are more rigid than others and some shields are more scratch-resistant, prolonging the overall life of the shield. Optical clarity in a plastic shield is also critical.

Sifting through the information
One company did not have a specific cleaning protocol. This decision was based on the manufacturer not having specific clearance from the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) about cleaning and disinfecting their specific product. Another company deems their product to be single use only and recommends the shield should be discarded after each patient use. The remaining five companies had a variety of responses including using plain soap and water, or an EPA-approved product commonly used as a hard surface disinfectant or cleaner in a dental office, or 70% isopropyl alcohol as a disinfectant.

The mere lack of information or conflicting advice is not shocking. Until this recent pandemic few dental professionals routinely wore face shields, so quite simply the conversation is a new one for most companies. Out of desperation, I sought the advice of a chemical engineer on how to safely clean a plastic device. While he is not an infection control expert, he would know how to keep the shield clean without damaging the optical properties of the plastic. Since this engineer is married to a dental hygienist, he has a vested interest in a positive outcome.

Basic cleaning and disinfecting tidbits
To avoid creating surface scratches, submerge the face shield in warm water to dislodge particulate matter. Adding a mild liquid dish, like Dawn, reduces surface tension, and allows the soapy water to evenly disperse across the surface. A soft cloth or sponge can be used to gently clean the shield. Rinse the shield in clear water and dry with a soft cotton towel or a microfiber cloth. Remember soap and water removes microbes on our hands, so it will work on your shield as well.

Some clinicians also wish to use a surface disinfectant wipe or spray, but these products can leave a visible residue, which then needs to be removed. Time also matters when it comes to disinfectant solutions. Strictly follow the specific product directions for use to ensure complete disinfection. While a quick wipe may seem efficient, the contact time must be a followed. The required wet contact time can range from thirty seconds to as long as four minutes. A 70% alcohol wipe will also disinfect and keep plastic surfaces clear, but it is critical to remove the bioburden prior to disinfecting.

Damaging a face shield
Avoid using household cleaners that contain ammonia or products formulated to clean glass surfaces. Cleaners like these have the potential to damage plastic surfaces resulting in a permanently cloudy surface. Commercial cleaners that contain any type of grit are also contraindicated, including toothpaste. Avoid using paper towels, which can create microscopic scratches. 

If you are worried that a specific cleaner or disinfectant might damage your face shield it is easy to run a compatibility test. Apply a small amount of the product in an inconspicuous place on the shield, such as the edge. To avoid an oops moment, make sure the test area is out of your line of sight.

Patient eye protection
In addition to face shields, many clinicians offer patients protective eyewear or goggles. Most likely this practice will become more common. Patient eye protection can be cleaned and disinfected in the same way as our shields. Once dry, store the protective eyewear in individual zip lock bags. Patients are bound to appreciate this additional consideration. 

OSHA weighs in on PPE
According to OSHA, clinical dental health care workers are deemed a very high exposure risk for COVID-19. Current guidelines include minimizing the use of dental handpieces, air water syringes, and ultrasonic dental scalers and any other aerosol-generating procedures. OSHA recommends the use of an 8 mm diameter HVAC suction systems to help capture splatter and control aerosols. In addition to a mask, a face shield is recommended for all aerosol-generating procedures on all patients considered well, and for any procedure when treating a person with suspected or confirmed COVID-19. In addition, OSHA recommends performing as many tasks as possible away from patient care areas, such as cleaning a face shield.


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For many of us, it’s now standard to don a face mask to go to the grocery store, the pharmacy, or on public transportation. But some people are wearing another type of face covering—a clear plastic shield that covers their entire face known as a face shield.
In April, to help slow the spread of the coronavirus, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) advised everyone to wear a face mask in any public place where other social distancing measures are difficult to maintain. The CDC hasn’t advised the public to wear face shields, which qualify as personal protective equipment (PPE) and are often worn by doctors and health care workers in hospitals. 
 
In a JAMA opinion article published on April 29, Iowa City doctors and public health experts suggested that the face shield was a better option than the face mask for various reasons. Face shields are easier to disinfect than cloth masks, and it's easier to breathe while wearing one, the researchers wrote. Face shields prevent the wearer from touching much if not all of their face, while a cloth mask only covers the nose, cheeks, and mouth. There’s also no need to remove a shield when you’re talking to someone, which people tend to do with a mask. 


A face shield, an item of personal protective equipment (PPE), aims to protect the wearer's entire face (or part of it) from hazards such as flying objects and road debris, chemical splashes (in laboratories or in industry), or potentially infectious materials (in medical and laboratory environments).