When you think about protective clothing, you might think heavy, uncomfortable or restrictive. However, with every new year, we see new innovation
These classifications looked to simplify the way to identify high visibility apparel needs, based on job. Those classifications are listed as Type P, Type R, and Type O.
Brand awareness is how we measure the ability of your customer to identify your brand under different conditions and also gives a perspective into the strength of your brand. Your brand awareness is also necessary in …
Making assumptions, when it comes to job safety, can result in injury or a potential fatality. Assumptions that a co-worker completed a task. An assumption that a piece of …
When you think of reflective, think of a mirror. Where a retroreflective surface is like the reflector you would fine on something simple, like a bike reflector. To understand what “Retro” is, let’s look at a definition…
More and more companies are discussing high visibility garments due to recent changes in ANSI 107 and the inclusion of more industries. So what exactly is high visibility apparel and what makes it classified as such?
If safety is a priority for your workforce, but you aren’t held to any of those standards, then what do you do? In this case, you would have two options: You could go with enhanced visibility or step up your safety game and go with high visibility.
When talking about high visibility apparel and the requirements that your company should be following, you may have heard of the term, ANSI 107. So the question is, does your company fall into an industry that must adhere to this standard?
If high employee turnover is not an issue, then purchasing might be a good choice. Typically, buying your uniforms will cost less than going to rental. This might come as a shock to some, but here are a few things to consider:
There are many reasons your company or business might not want your employees in uniforms. Maybe your employees never see your customers and the work environment is lax.