Vinyl Gloves - Powder-Free - 100 units
Price With Taxes
- Product Code: MM-LRGVS
- In stock
Dust-free vinyl gloves are known for their high quality. Dust-free, non-sterile vinyl gloves. Ambidextrous. Disposable gloves. Devoid of lat.. See More
.. See More
Dust-free vinyl gloves are known for their high quality.
- Dust-free, non-sterile vinyl gloves. Ambidextrous.
- Disposable gloves.
- Devoid of latex.
- Recommended gloves for cleaning.
- Vinyl gloves should not be used for clinical and healthcare use. Professionals who use vinyl gloves in hospital, emergency rooms, health centers, in situations of risk of exposure to blood or organic matter, daily expose themselves to the risk of direct contamination by biological materials.
Shop with safety standards:
EN 455-1 / 2/3; EN ISO 10993-5 / 10, EN 1186, Directive 2002/72 / EC *, D5250-00, D6124-01; EN ISO 21171: 2007; EN 374-1 / 2
- Store in the original packaging between 10ºC and 30ºC.
- Protect from ozone.
- Keep in a dry and dust free place.
- Avoid moisture, direct sunlight and fluorescent light.
Adverse Chemicals / Contraindications:
- These gloves should not be used for mechanical, thermal, or adverse chemical protection.
- Although this vinyl is of good quality and provides a good biological barrier, these gloves are not intended for applications involving direct and prolonged exposure to adverse chemicals.
- Variability in material thickness and integrity, chemical concentration, temperature, and duration of exposure to glove chemicals will influence specific performance.
What are the important ground rules to wear when wearing gloves?
- Use whenever contact with biological products except sweat is anticipated, and in contact with non-integrated skin and mucous membranes.
- Choose the type of gloves that are appropriate for the procedure and the user.
- Sanitize hands before putting on gloves.
- Wash hands before and after the procedure.
- Gloves should be replaced when they become dirty, torn between different patients, and when moving from a contaminated anatomical site to a clean one in the same patient.
- Remove gloves immediately after each care or procedure.
- Do not handle personal items when wearing gloves.
- Dispose of gloves in infectious waste.
- Never wash or decontaminate them.
- Perform hand hygiene immediately after removing gloves.
- Keep the gloves in their original packaging or box until use.
- Gloves should be removed with proper technique to avoid hand contamination during the removal procedure. See technique below.
- Health professionals should be trained in the technique of putting on and taking off gloves.
- Avoid using oil-based hand lotions or creams as this may adversely affect the integrity of latex gloves.
- Indiscriminate or inappropriate use of gloves is associated with the transmission of pathogens.
How to remove gloves (not sterile)?
When is it advisable to change gloves?
- between procedures.
- between contact with a contaminated area and a clean area in the same patient.
- whenever a technique breaks the gloves with contamination of the hands.
- whenever during aseptic technique contamination of gloves occurs.
How to fit gloves to the intended use?
- For patient protection → Usually involves the use of sterile gloves.
- For the protection of personnel → This implies the use of non-sterile gloves to comply with the “Basic Rules” (above):
- For simultaneous protection of staff and patient → It may involve wearing sterile gloves or not, depending on whether it is aseptic or clean technique.
Why is it extremely important to wear and choose gloves properly?
As one of the most commonly used protective barriers in healthcare institutions, gloves when worn improperly can be an important vehicle for the transmission of
Some types of gloves and possible applications.
If you are interested in this subject please refer to the article description "latex gloves" you will find more detailed information.
(If you wear gloves for other applications, you can indicate them in the comments. Thank you!)
Sterile Surgical Gloves:
- Use in surgical and prolonged invasive procedures where the need for patient and staff protection is greatest (eg childbirth, surgery, central catheter placement, etc.).
- Used in procedures that require some asepsis, depending on the need assessment (eg, dressings, dressings, etc.).
- It is the anatomically shaped single-use personal protective equipment containing cuffs capable of adjusting to the user's arm for use in surgery.
- Glove made of natural rubber, synthetic rubber, mixtures of natural and synthetic rubber.
- Note: Be aware that after surgery about 50% of gloves have microperforations.
Nitrile Nitrile Gloves
- For manipulation of glutaraldehyde.
- For manipulation of cytostatics (mainly for administration, where a thinner glove has obvious advantages).
- For handling other corrosive products where thick rubber gloves are not indicated due to the inevitable loss of tactile sensitivity (eg when decontaminating very small objects).
- Gloves for latex-replacement non-allergic non-surgical procedures. They are made from a petroleum derivative and nitrile rubber and can be used as an alternative to latex. Nitrile gloves often contain latex-like chemical additives that can act as contact allergic agents. They are suitable for use with chemical agents and people who are allergic to latex.
- They are used for housework, such as washing dishes and bathroom cleaning, and can be washed, dried and reused for this purpose.
- Produced from natural rubber, synthetic rubber, mixtures of natural and synthetic rubber, and polyvinyl chloride.
- Single use only.
- For use in non-surgical health care procedures.
- It is inexpensive and, unfortunately, many institutions adhere to the purchase of this type of patient care gloves. Does not protect against organic fluids.
- During use, breakage of barrier integrity may occur. The more abrasive or stressful the activity or the longer the usage time, the higher the failure rate.
- Food preparation and preparation.
- Natural rubber latex gloves offer a high level of protection against potentially contaminated blood and body fluids.
- They have great strength, elasticity, flexibility and comfort. Because of this, natural rubber latex is the material of choice for gloves when in contact with blood and body fluids.
- Used in the preparation of cytostatics (preferably reinforced latex gloves).
- Refer to the latex glove article description for detailed recommendations for the use of latex gloves.
Polyethylene plastic gloves, commonly called “clown gloves”:
- They should not be used as PPE as they do not provide protection, the gloves are very permeable and easily give in at the sealing points.
- They can be worn under the gloves indicated for the procedure, serving only as protection for professionals who are allergic to the components of other types of gloves and when hypoallergenic gloves are not available, minimizes the risk of skin reactions in sensitive people and limits contact. of the skin with the substance likely to cause allergy.