Single-use gloves

Single-use gloves
For cleaning work, for finishing, and more generally for all work requiring the handling of chemical products, the wearing of protective gloves is highly recommended.

For handling chemical products, it is generally preferable to choose single-use gloves. Since these products can be relatively corrosive, they tend to wear most gloves more quickly. So rather than having to invest regularly in a new pair of gloves, it's better to opt for disposable models.

However, it is advisable to select single-use gloves suitable for your cleaning, painting and other finishing work. We recommend EN 374 disposable gloves.

This standard specifies that the gloves offer sufficient protection against chemical products and micro-organisms.

There is also the 374-1 standard, which covers three types of gloves:
●      Type A gloves designed to withstand at least 30 minutes of at least 6 products
●      Type B gloves designed to withstand at least 30 minutes of at least 3 products
●      Type C gloves designed to withstand at least 10 minutes of at least 1 product

The Dulary range of disposable gloves
At Dulary, our range of disposable gloves consists of 3 models: powdered latex, powdered vinyl and non-powdered nitrile. Each model is sold in a box of 100 single-use gloves.

Latex is the material traditionally used in the design of disposable gloves. Lightweight and elastic, the latex brings a second skin feel to the hand. The interior is powdered so the glove slips on more easily. However, some people are allergic to latex. In this case, you must turn to vinyl or nitrile gloves.

Single-use gloves designed in vinyl are an alternative for people allergic to latex. Vinyl is composed of polyvinyl chloride (PVC). Because of this, these gloves are the cheapest solution. On the other hand, vinyl gloves are less resistant and do not fit the shape of the hand as well. They are also less recommended for contact with particularly toxic or corrosive products.

Nitrile is also a plastic material. However, compared to vinyl, its performance is closer to latex. They represent the best alternative for people allergic to latex looking for robust single-use gloves adapted to most chemical products.

To summarise, if you do not handle particularly hazardous products, vinyl gloves are enough. They are, however, less comfortable, especially for precision tasks. In other cases, prefer latex or nitrile gloves.
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