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Glove type

Cut resistant gloves.

RIDDOR and HSE statistics report that 15.3% of all work accidents are cuts and that in 1 out of the 3 accidents, the hand, fingers or wrist gets
injured. The right cut resistant hand protection does make a difference.

Cut Resistance -A Few Common Myths
1. Some hand protection is cut proof: FALSE
Whilst it’s true that significant progress has been made in Cut-Resistant technology (i.e. Kevlar, Dyneema, Stainless Steel), it would be a misconception to categorise any hand protection as cut
proof. Cut ‘resistant’ is the key terminology in the discussion of protective gloves.
2.  Cut resistant hand protection is too costly: FALSE
This is a good place to endorse the Globus Hand Protection Programme (GHPP). The GHPP undertakes a workplace analysis and assessment of the type of hand protection currently being used
considering replacement costs, average wear time, number of injuries, etc.
3.  Any type of glove offers some cut resistance: FALSE
It is important to note that leather, cotton and synthetic gloves offer little to no cut resistance
whatsoever. We offer gloves expertly manufactured with a variety of high performance fibres combined with synthetic polymers for added grip and dexterity.

YBS cut resistant gloves

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Safety Articles

YBS blog

How clean are your industrial work gloves?
It’s probably something that you never thought about before, right? It’s certainly a conversation stopper at parties, but something very serious on a professional level. Gloves come out of the packet, so they have to be clean. Read more»
WHAT IS EN 397? Industrial helmets

This standard applies to protective helmets for industry where the helmets is intend to protect a static user from the predominantly falling hazard. A series of impact test must be carried out using a fixed head-form and a falling weight in order for a helmet to meet this standard.

Read more»
Is grip the new safety feature?
Is grip the new safety feature? This will, perhaps, be the world’s shortest article, since the answer to that question is yes: grip is indeed the new safety feature. But why is grip able to offer the glove user more safety? Surely gloves have always had grip, so how can this be a new thing? Read more»
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