When Every Second Counts, Count on Tychem® Reflector®
A single skin garment that’s easy to don and doff, Tychem® Reflector® is a top choice for HAZMAT personnel looking for chemical protection in emergency situations.
Certified to NFPA 1991 in a single-skin construction, Tychem® Reflector® garments are composed of a patented, heavy-duty aluminized fabric made of a DuPont™ Nomex® and DuPont™ Kevlar® blend, laminated to a multi-layer barrier film. This unique combination provides excellent physical strength. It’s ideal for industrial chemical, HAZMAT response, and military applications, including those that include chemical warfare agents. Tychem® Reflector® fabrics are tested by a third party laboratory to assess its chemical permeation resistance. DuPont has data for over 290 chemicals for Tychem® Reflector® in SafeSPEC 2.0™ so that the user can select an appropriate garment.
- Provides at least 30 minutes of protection against over 285 chemical challenges
- Ideally suited for industrial and HAZMAT situations
- Tychem® Reflector® is high-visibility silver
- A limited-use “single skin” garment offers broad chemical holdout
View some of the most frequently asked questions DuPont receives about chemical protective garments.
Product Data Sheets (2)
Additional Information (2)
INFORMATION & IDEAS
Brief summary of the US EPA's (Environmental Protection Agency) "Level's of Protection (LOP)" as applicable to those individuals involved in handling hazardous materials. LOP's are based on the type of respiratory protection required to ensure the safety of the user under the specified conditions of use.
NFPA 1991 provides minimum levels of protection for emergency response personnel against adverse vapor, liquid splash, and particulate materials in HAZMAT environments.
USES AND APPLICATIONS
DuPont offers garments that help provide chemical protection for a host of different military hazards. See which Tyvek® and Tychem® garments offer the chemical protection needed for situations such as initial entry, victim rescue, release mitigation, evidence collection, body removal, and site cleanup.