Protective Face Masks are very popular these days due to the Coronavirus pandemic. Our face masks come with different designs and level of protection: They are not only ashionable, but also help protect you from all types of bacteria, dust, and viruses.
Althrough, these are not N95 nor FDA approved for health care workers, they do help flatten the coronavirus curve along social distancing (6 ft), washing your hands, and keeping your hands off your face.
100 pure cotton
Nose Wire For Tighter Fit
With or Without Filter
One Size Fits Most : Small – Medium – Large
2-3 days delivery within USA
We are offering these masks as close to cost as possible in this time of great need to be of assistance to our community. Many health officials are now saying that we should all wear masks in public to help flatten the coronavirus curve!
Should I wear a mask at the grocery store?
While it is not required, the CDC’s new advisory asks you to cover your nose and mouth before you head into stores — but this doesn’t mean you need to be wearing a surgical mask. Dr. Amler explains that any cloth — whether it’s a bandana, a balaclava, or a scarf — can work to keep public spaces safe for others by trapping airborne virus particles. “It’s a good idea to wear [a face covering] now in public places if you can, because it’s going to keep droplets from your nose and mouth from getting out into the public airspace,” he says. “It’s not perfect, but it does help.” If you do have access to a surgical mask, Dr. Amler says you should feel free to use it, but don’t stress out if you do not — wearing a protective cloth face covering provides the same amount of protection as a routine surgical mask would, as they both trap germs when someone talks, coughs, or sneezes.
What kind of face covering should I wear?
“The cloth face coverings recommended are not surgical masks or N-95 respirators,” CDC officials wrote in their new announcement, but the agency didn’t list the kinds of coverings that you should put on before heading out. In fact, Dr. Amler believes that scientists at the national and local level aren’t sure of which kinds of materials are most effective at the moment. He suggests that you should try to tie something around your nose and mouth that is breathable, but also tightly knit. “You know that a thick or heavier garment over your face is going to block better than something that’s very light and loose,” he explains. “You know that if you wear something with a good seal around your nose and mouth that you’re going to have better protection, than if you have just some sort of thing that’s flopping over your face, and not very tight against your skin.”
Things like scarves, balaclavas that don’t expose the mouth or nose, or even towels could work in a pinch. “Generally, the tighter the textile that you’re using … the better it’s going to work,” Dr. Amler suggests.