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Fire blankets & drapes

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Benefits of using a fire blanket

Here are some key reasons to use a fire blanket:

  1. Quick Response: Fire blankets can be rapidly deployed to smother small fires, cutting off the oxygen supply and extinguishing flames quickly.

  2. Versatility: They are effective for different types of fires, including kitchen grease fires and small electrical fires, making them versatile for home and business use.

  3. Ease of Use: Fire blankets are easy to use, even for those with minimal training. Simply pulling the blanket from its container and covering the fire can effectively control it.

  4. Safety: Unlike some fire extinguishers, fire blankets do not release potentially harmful chemicals, making them safer for use around food and people.

  5. Protection: Fire blankets can also be used to wrap around a person whose clothing has caught fire, providing immediate protection and helping to prevent severe burns.

Key areas where fire blankets are essential

Here are some key areas where using a fire blanket is essential:

  1. Kitchens: Ideal for smothering small grease fires on stoves or in ovens.

  2. Workshops: Useful for extinguishing fires caused by flammable materials or sparks.

  3. Laboratories: Effective for handling small chemical fires and protecting individuals.

  4. Garages: Suitable for putting out fires from fuel or oil spills.

  5. Boats: Crucial for quickly dealing with onboard fires in confined spaces.

  6. Camping Sites: Handy for extinguishing campfire mishaps or small tent fires.

  7. Educational Facilities: Important for classrooms, particularly in science labs or kitchens.

  8. Offices: Can be used to smother small electrical fires from equipment or wiring.

Where we use welding drapes
  1. Industrial Workshops: To protect machinery, tools, and other equipment from welding sparks and spatter.

  2. Construction Sites: To create safe welding zones and protect surrounding areas from fire hazards.

  3. Automotive Repair Shops: To shield vehicles and equipment during welding repairs.

  4. Shipyards: To protect ship components and the working area during welding operations.

  5. Manufacturing Plants: To separate welding areas from other production zones, ensuring overall safety.

  6. Aerospace Facilities: To safeguard sensitive components and materials from welding debris and heat.