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Ripclear Face Shields

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V1 Face Shield

For temporary wear, such as a pair of disposable gloves.


In Stock

FREE Delivery: day_long, month_short day_number

Not sure which face shield you need? Compare them.

V2 Face Shield

For extended wear, such as a pair of rubber gloves.


In Stock

FREE Delivery: day_long, month_short day_number

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Compare Face Shields
Anti-fog No Yes - Dual Sided (Inside and Outside)
Optical Transparency 80% 91%
Headband Plastic (No Foam) Elastic Headband with Foam
Registrations FDA | CE | ISO FDA | CE | ISO
10 $7.49 (Arrives on day_long, month_short day_number) $9.99 (Arrives on day_long, month_short day_number)
100 $5.49 (Arrives on day_long, month_short day_number) $8.99 (Arrives on day_long, month_short day_number)
1,000 $4.99 (Arrives on day_long, month_short day_number) $7.99 (Arrives on day_long, month_short day_number)
2,500 $2.50 $3.50
5,000 $2.00 $3.25
10,000 $1.90 $3.00
50,000 $1.70 $2.85
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A: RoHS stands for Restriction of Hazardous Substances. This is a European Union directive rather than a regulation, meaning it is an instruction for those involved, but there isn’t an enforcer or regulator of how the results are achieved. The sole purpose is to address the global issue of consumer electronics waste. With the forever evolving technology world, many electronics are disposed and end up in landfills which end up causing environmental and human health hazards. This directive pertains to manufacturing of various types of electronic and electrical equipment without the use of six different hazardous materials:

  • Lead (Pb)
  • Mercury (Hg)
  • Cadmium (Cd)
  • Hexavalent chromium (Cr6+): Used in chrome plating, chromate coatings, and primers
  • Polybrominated biphenyls (PBB): Flame retardant in plastic
  • Polybrominated diphenyl ether (PBDE): Flame retardant in plastic
  • According to RoHSGuide.com, the maximum levels in non-exempt products are 0.1% or 1000 ppm (except for cadmium and mercury, which are limited to 0.01% or 100 ppm) by weight. These limits do not apply to the weight of the finished product, or even to a component, but to any single substance that could, theoretically, be separated mechanically—for example, the sheath on a cable or the tinning on a component lead.
  • The directive applies to the following types of equipment:

    • Large and small household appliances.
    • IT & Telecommunications equipment (although infrastructure equipment is exempt in some countries)
    • Consumer equipment.
    • Lighting equipment—including light bulbs.
    • Electronic and electrical tools.
    • Toys, leisure, and sports equipment.
    • Medical devices (exemption removed in July 2011)
    • Monitoring and control instruments (exemption removed in July 2011)
    • Automatic dispensers.
    • Semiconductor devices

A: REACH stands for:

Registration: Chemical producers are required to register safety data for all chemicals produced. Evaluation: Experts from member states and the European Agency evaluate safety data for higher volume chemicals and other chemicals of concern. Authorization: Chemicals that are of “very high concern” are to be phased out and replaced with safer alternative chemicals. Restriction of CHemicals: Chemicals may be completely banned or some uses of the chemicals can be restricted. This is a European Union regulation. The sole purpose of REACH is to address the production and use of chemical substances, and their potential impacts on both human health and the environment. REACH requires all companies manufacturing or importing chemical substances into the European Union in quantities of 1000Kg or more per year to register these substances with European Chemical Agency (ECHA). Manufacturers, importers and also their customers are required to communicate information on chemicals throughout the supply chain in order to be aware of information relating to health and safety of the products supplied.

Some of the chemicals that are of “very high concern” include:

  • Carcinogens
  • Mutagens
  • Reproduction toxins
  • Persistent, bio-accumulative, and toxic chemicals

The list of substances is constantly growing although exemptions do exist for defense critical items while certain categories of items (including food and feed products) are exempt from some elements of REACH. The current list of substances on the candidate list can be found at http://echa.europa.eu/web/guest/candidate-list-table

A: State of California, State of New York, Italian Government, etc.

A: NIOSH does not apply to Face Shields so yes we are compliant. Here are more details:

NIOSH Requirements
Face shields do not need to be NIOSH certified, as the NIOSH air filtration rating is the U.S. National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH)'s classification of filtering respirators. Its certification and approval process for respiratory protective devices is governed by Part 84 of Title 42 of the Code of Federal Regulations (42 CFR 84). (Source: https://www.ecfr.gov/cgi-bin/retrieveECFR?gp=&SID=c9c15fd462ffe5c4f4e85b73f161b2e0&r=PART&n=42y1. Respiratory protective devices so classified include air-purifying respirators (APR) such as filtering facepiece respirators (dust masks) and chemical protective cartridges that have incorporated particulate filter elements.

From the CDC: The National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH), under authorization of the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970, provides a testing, approval, and certification program assuring respirators used in the workplace meet the standards of 42 CFR Part 84. Since 1994, NIOSH has maintained a searchable, online version of the Certified Equipment List. (source: https://www.cdc.gov/niosh/npptl/topics/respirators/cel/default.html)

A: For OSHA, any normal safety eyewear worn in combination with our face shields would be compliant.

OSHA Requirements

“Face shields do not protect fully from impact hazards, so that OSHA requires their use in conjunction with additional eye protection (goggles, prescription spectacles with side shields, etc.).[28] From the infection control standpoint, no standards currently exist regarding performance standards, but the ISEA Eye and Face Protection Group has initiated development of a voluntary standard that sets forth criteria related to the general performance requirements, test methods, and permanent markings of protectors to minimize or prevent eye and face exposure of the wearer to sprays, splashes, or droplets of blood, body fluids, excretions, secretions, and other potentially infectious materials in occupational and educational environments where biological hazards are expected and routine.”

Links (point 28): https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5015006/

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“We are a diverse group of creatives, optics geeks, sales masters, and business operators that use the products we make on a daily basis. What started out as a simple experiment to protect snow goggles has turned into the responsibility of protecting the diverse eyes of doctors at hospitals, food handlers at franchise chains, and even front-line military personnel. We continuously invest in patents and products to better protect the eyes of the people we proudly serve.”

- Zach Hines, Founder & CEO