Bestselling Medical Procedure Masks in 2020
Dukal 1530 Blue Procedure Mask with Ear Loop, Box of 50
- 3 ply pleated lightweight breathable material
- Flexible nosepiece for maximum comfort and fit
- Latex free
- BFE of 97%
CLK MEDICAL SUPPLY ME3396B Superior X100 Ear Loop Procedure Face Masks, Easy Breathability, Light and Soft, 3-ply, 17.5 cm x 9.5 cm, Blue
- Used in: Medical, Dental, laboratory, Food Sectors, School, Household and Many More
- 3 Ply Protection, Easy Breathability
- Latex Free fiberglass Free Easy dispensing packaging
- Meets CE Standards
- 50 pieces/box; Blue Color
MARYGEL Maryger Disposable Procedure Surgical Face Mask 50 Counts (Blue)
- Suitable for people: Cleaner,Builder, Farmer,Doctor,Student.
- Suitable for the occasion:Fog and haze weather,Gray sky, Hospital,Fog weather,Flu season, Dust weather, Snow weather, Building site.
- Scope of application: non-woven fabric straps are mainly used for nursing masks, as well as protective masks against dust such as ordinary dust protecting masks, self-use masks, beauty salon masks, pet shop masks, factory masks, food processing masks, environment cleaning masks and textile masks.
- This type of disposable three-layer mask consists of two layers of non-woven fabrics and a piece of filter paper,capable of filtering out bacteria at a rate of 96% and above,It has good air permeability, comfortable to wear,dust prevention and sterilization, Environment friendly and wholly plastic material is adopted for the part over the bridge of the nose, so it can be adjusted at will to fit the line of your bridge of nose,without glass fibres,hypoallergenic.
- HIGH-QUALITY MADE WITH 100% FULL MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE!When you receive our product,if for any reason you are unsatisfied, please contact us first and we are sure to refund all money back to you or Replacement.It is RISK FREE purchase!NOW please just click add to cart on this page to get what you want!
FWPP Earloop Disposable Surgical Face Flu Masks, 3+1(Filter Layer) Ply Super Filter Pollen Dust and Bacteria, Anti Allergy Dental Medical Procedure Masks, Pack of 50 Pcs (Taro Purple)
FWPP Earloop Disposable Surgical Face Flu Masks, 3+1(Filter Layer) Ply Super Filter Pollen Dust and Bacteria, Anti Allergy Dental Medical Procedure Masks, Pack of 50 Pcs (Rainbow Color)
Marygel 50 Pieces Disposable Procedure Surgical Face Mask(Blue)
FWPP Earloop Disposable Surgical Face Flu Masks, 3+1(Filter Layer) Ply Super Filter Pollen Dust and Bacteria, Anti Allergy Dental Medical Procedure Masks, Pack of 50 Pcs(Dream Black)
Earloop Procedure Face Masks, BLUE, Box of 50, 3 ply, (Light and Soft) (FDA, CE, ASTM Level I, EN14683 Type I) (99% BFE, 99% PFE)(Superior-X200) by CLK
- 3 Ply Protection
- LATEX FREE FIBERGLASS FREE
- 99% BFE 99% PFE Class I Flammability
- 120 mmHg Fluid Resistance to Synthetic Blood, ASTM I
- 50 pieces/box, 10 boxes/case
FWPP Surgical Hospital Medical Disposable Earloop Face Mask Breathable Anti Allergy Pollen Flu(Romantic Pink)
Disposable Ear Loops Face Masks, Dental Surgical Breathability Comfort, Sterilized, Individually Packaged, 50 Count
- 100% cotton inner layer, disposable medical masks make you feel soft and comfortable.
- Safe and healthy. The medical masks are individually packing with EO sterilization.
- Lightweight and breathable. The mask will offers a flexible nose clip that helps to form a closure for better protection against exposure.
- The pleat design with ear-loops suitable for all kinds of face shapes.
- Scope of application: ideal for families and medical units. Protect from dust, flu, pollen, stink, etc.
False Monkeypox Alarm Reminds of 2003 Health Scare
Midway Airport officials detained a Delta Airlines flight originating in Detroit. The Chicago Tribune reports that the plane remained on the tarmac for three hours, while anxious passengers were looked over by â€œmen with surgical masks.â€
Midway Airport officials detained a Delta Airlines flight originating in Detroit. The Chicago Tribune reports that the plane remained on the tarmac for three hours, while anxious passengers were looked over by "men with surgical masks."
Monkeypox or Bedbugs?
One passenger was traveling home from Uganda when she reported receiving bedbug bites. In a conversation with a relative, the passenger mentioned that she had contact with a child who broke out "in pustules." After the relative contacted a local hospital to receive treatment suggestions, the hospital proceeded to contact the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). The CDC suspected monkeypox, sent crews to board the plane, photograph and identify the rash, and only let passengers off after they were cleared.
Overreaction or Spot-on Response?
As outlined by the CDC, the first report of the viral disease's jump from animal carrier to human occurred in 1970. It would take until 2003 for the disease to make it to American shores. Infection with monkeypox results in fever, muscle aches, swollen lymph nodes, and a telltale rash that progresses to develop fluid-filled pustules. Eventually these break open and crust over. "In Africa, monkeypox has killed between 1 percent and 10 percent of people who get it," officials warn. Since the World Health Organization identifies Central and West Africa as primary areas of monkeypox infections, it makes sense that CDC officials would be concerned if a traveler from Uganda -- even though the country is located in East Africa -- developed a rash.
Reminder of the 2003 Monkeypox Outbreak
The Associated Press reported in 2003 that two pet prairie dogs led to the quarantine of three Wisconsin residents. Officials required the family to remain on their hobby farm until the monkeypox had run its course and scabs had fallen off, thereby eliminating the likelihood of transmission. Beside this family, another 30 cases of monkeypox affected residents in three states. In all cases, the interaction with prairie dogs purchased as pocket pets appeared to have been the cause. A Gambian rat infected these would-be pets with the monkeypox virus.
It is fair to say that local hospitals are on the ball with respect to curtailing the spread of disease from other countries. The rapid CDC response also shows that the communication between local health care providers and federal officials works well. The question remains: Will the CDC do as well with less visible infections? Remember that New Scientist reported on the West Nile Virus arriving in 1999, which has since spread across the United States.