Latex Gloves - Powder-Free - 100 units
Price With Taxes
- Brand: Rubbergold
- Product Code: MM-LRBLS
- In stock
Latex gloves are used to protect healthcare professionals and patients against possible contamination, in order to prevent illness or damage, in hospi.. See More
- Latex gloves are used to protect healthcare professionals and patients against possible contamination, in order to prevent illness or damage, in hospitals, food or other industries, laboratories, among others.
- They are indicated for the protection of health professionals in general during medical and nursing procedures.
- The gloves are personal protective equipment (PPE) and collective (EPC).
- Wear gloves whenever there is a possibility of contact with blood, body fluids, mucous membranes, dirty articles or non-invasive procedures.
- The glove should allow as much dexterity as possible according to your goal.
- After use remove and dispose of gloves in infectious waste container.
- The components used in the design of these gloves may cause allergic reactions to some people.
- 100% natural latex gloves.
- Not sterile
- With minimum breakdown stress
- Smooth surface
- This product contains natural rubber latex.
- Use may cause allergic reactions in latex sensitive persons.
- Keep in a dry and dust free place.
- Avoid humidity, direct sunlight and fluorescent light.
Latex Sensitivity and Allergy
Latex exposure can produce several reactions. Latex-related allergies may be:
- Immediate: Response to contact with latex proteins results in immediate hypersensitivity. Symptoms occur between 5 and 30 minutes after exposure and reactions may include skin redness or wheezing. Usually these reactions disappear within 2 hours of removal of allergen.
- Late: Late hypersensitivity or allergic contact dermatitis is a response to chemicals used in the manufacturing process of synthetic latex and natural rubber latex. An acute rash occurs after 6 to 48 hours and once the person has become sensitized to an allergen, the slightest contact may cause recurrence.
To reduce hand skin irritation associated with wearing gloves:
- Wear gloves for short periods of time;
- Make sure your hands are clean and dry before putting on gloves;
- Make sure gloves are healthy, clean and dry internally;
- Replace latex gloves with nitrile gloves.
More specifically, in contexts of health institutions the PNCI - National Infection Prevention and Control Program - regarding the use of gloves, specifies:
Sterile Surgical Gloves:
- Surgical Interventions
- Invasive / aseptic procedures and blood cultures for blood cultures - use sterile procedure glove;
Latex non-sterile gloves:
- Other procedures such as manipulation of algalisation circuits, urine collection, sac discharge, nasogastric intubation, oral hygiene care for patients, etc.
- Preventing contamination of hands with potentially infectious matter
- Blood collections, using a syringe or vacuum system.
- Administration of rectal therapy, enemas and handling of dirty material.
- Handling of toxic or irritant products such as preparation of cytostatics, glutaraldehyde or others.
- Perform tracheal aspiration due to the risk of exposure to secretions.
- Perform motor physical therapy in a patient with open lesions.
- Treatment of a surgical wound without the use of forceps to prevent wound contamination.
- Treatment of chronic wounds without the use of tweezers due to contact with unhealthy skin and / or organic matter.
- Blood sampling for capillary blood glucose due to risk of exposure to blood.
- Perform the bath of the adult or child patient. WHO does not recommend wearing gloves for this procedure. But as a precaution, wearing gloves is indicated as it is not possible to ensure the potential level of contact with organic matter.
- Changing bed linen with soiling (blood, urine, faeces, discharge) due to the risk of exposure to blood or organic matter.
- Perform oral, nasal, and ocular hygiene (with discharge) due to risk of exposure to oral, nasal, ocular, or organic matter.
- Manipulation of vascular catheter connections (taps, connectors) - open system - to protect the professional's hands from contact with organic material.
- Administer intravenous medication - open system - to protect the professional's hands from contact with organic material.
- Surface cleaning of patient room / box equipment (eg monitors, ventilators) to protect professionals' hands from contact with chemicals.
- Salinization of vascular catheters - open system - due to the potential risk of exposure to blood during system handling.
- Decubitus change in patient with open lesions, given the risk of exposure to unhealthy skin or organic matter.
- Comfort massage in patient with open lesions, given the risk of exposure to unhealthy skin or organic matter.
- Initiate intravenous infusion system due to potential risk of contact with blood
- Examine patients with signs and symptoms of infection suspected of acute respiratory infection, treated for example in the emergency room, given the risk of disease transmission by contact.
- Post-mortem body preparation or examination of corpses due to the potential risk of contact with blood.
- Examine patient in emergency room with trauma, etc., with potential risk of contact with blood or body fluids.
- Cardio-respiratory resuscitation in emergency or emergency situations (trauma, etc.), as there is a potential risk of contact with blood or body fluids.
- Patient transport vehicle cleaning (eg stretcher) to protect the hands of professionals from contact with chemicals and organic matter.
Nitrile gloves, non-sterile:
Handling of toxic or irritant products, such as preparation of cytostatics, glutaraldehyde or others (latex gloves may also be used).
- Perform motor physical therapy in a patient without open lesions.
- Venous or other return massage on integral skin. And in this case consider whether it is indicated not to wear gloves.
Clown or polyethylene gloves:
They can only be worn under the gloves indicated for the procedure, serving as protection for professionals who are allergic to other types of gloves.
Threesomes rubber gloves:
Use of detergent and water, manual material washing and cleaning of facilities, cleaning of environmental surfaces (countertops, bathrooms, floor) to protect the hands of professionals from contact with chemicals.
Gloves are not recommended (in these situations there is no handling of organic material or risk of exposure to blood):
- Transport clinical laboratory specimen in plastic bag or container.
- Use the telephone in the clinical laboratory, health center or hospital.
- Use computers in the clinical laboratory, health center or hospital.
- Perform motor physical therapy in a patient with intact skin.
- Wound treatments with the use of sterile forceps.
- Insertion of oxygen catheters.
- Change bedding not containing dirt.
- Handle patients with sweat skin.
- Handle vascular catheter connections (taps, connectors) without dirt or blood leakage. Closed system.
- Administer intravenous medication Closed system.
- Administer medication via the eye. There is no manipulation of organic material or contact with mucosa. When applying eye drops and ointments, the practitioner should not touch the eye mucosa with their hands or with the medicine bottles. If you do not have much experience the professional may wear gloves to avoid infecting the patient's eye.
- Transport patients under contact precautions. There is no evidence regarding the use of gloves after the patient leaves the room.
- Perform change of position in patient with intact skin.
- Administer subcutaneous medication. There is no risk of exposure to blood or organic matter.
- Administer intramuscular medication. There is no risk of exposure to blood or organic matter.
- Administer of intradermal medication. There is no risk of exposure to blood or organic matter.
- Delivery and removal of diet tray from patient's room
- Install diet, wash gastrostomy or nasoenteral tube.