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Fire Fighting

EN Standards


Wildland firefighting and technical rescue at the highest standard and comfort. A multipurpose helmet designed for fighting wildfires, technical rescue, mountaineering, canoeing, and whitewater sports. Offers the highest standard of protection and comfort in the most diverse environments. The wide range of accessories expand the customization options. WEIGHT: 830g ± 30g without accessories

Material: Shell flame-retardant thermoplastic Eye protector and/or visor impact-resistant and flame-retardant polycarbonate with anti-fog and anti-scratch coating. Neck protectorsleather, aluminized flame retardant fabric, meta aramid fabric or flame-retardant cotton Straps and linings flame-retardant materials that do not cause skin irritation

Colour: White, Yellow, Red, Blue, HV Yellow, Lumino

Size: Integrated size adjustment system from 52 to 64 cm

EN 16471:2014
EN 16473:2014
EN 12492:2012
EN 1385:2012
EN 397:2012 + A1:2012 (partial conformity)
EN 166: 2001
EN 14458: 2004

Supporting Documents

What Is An Arc Flash?

An arc flash is a sudden release of electrical energy that occurs when current jumps across a gap between two conductors or from a conductor to a ground. The arc flash generates an intense burst of heat and light that can cause serious injuries, damage to equipment, and fires.

Arc flashes can occur in a wide range of electrical systems and equipment, including switchgear, transformers, motors, and other high-voltage components. They can be caused by a variety of factors, including equipment failure, human error, or a short circuit.

The intense heat generated by an arc flash can cause severe burns, as well as ignite clothing and other materials in the surrounding area, leading to secondary fires. The bright light from the arc flash can also cause temporary or permanent vision damage.

To prevent arc flash incidents, it’s important to follow proper electrical safety procedures, including wearing appropriate personal protective equipment (PPE), de-energizing equipment before working on it, and maintaining a safe distance from energized equipment.

Understanding Arc Ratings and Calories

Now that you understand FR clothing is tested and given an arc rating, you know that the arc rating measures the amount of heat the flame resistant fabric blocks when exposed to electric arc. The arc rating is the number of calories that the garment is expected to “absorb” if exposed to an electric arc. Arc rating is, in essence, the level of protection provided to you, the wearer.

Calorie is the unit of measure of the heat energy of an arc flash and the protective level of FR clothing. The bigger the calorie number, the greater the heat energy level of arc flash and the greater the protective level of the clothing. You will be protected from an electric arc if your clothing has a higher calorie arc rating than the calories of heat generated by the arc.

While it does not matter if the fabric has an Ebt,  ATPV and or ELIM value, it is important to pay attention to the calorie level the fabric can support* (as expressed in cal/cm2)