Developed for Industry, high comfort for the wearer
A recent survey by the European Textile Services Association reported that companies expect from their workwear quality, protection from risks, and comfort. In truly Tested to Work style, MASCOT launched a new Industry range of garments to provide get exactly that, and much more. Developed in response to customer demand, in 2010, MASCOT worked with industrial laundries and large end users to develop a modern new alternative for the industrial wearer.
The corporate identity of large industrial end users has also been a goal in the development process. The range is so comprehensive that the warehouse employee, the joiner and the driver can all have workwear to suit their individual needs, yet at the same time, have a uniform, matching appearance. In addition, the lighter weight fabrics make this an ideal range for working indoors.
MASCOT® tests fabrics within its industry range in accordance with ISO 15797 procedure 8B, to the requirements of the European Textile Services Association. ETSA grading is givin on a scale of 1 to 3, 3 being the highest grade.
Result against ETSA requirements: Testing of MASCOT fabric Quality 154, 65% polyester/ 35% cotton, black, canvas weave, 260 gsm, Hohenstein Test Institute
Note: Procedure 8B - washing procedure 8 followed by drying procedure B, carried out 5 times. Crease recovery tested after 3 washes. Tensile strength is tested on unwashed fabric.
in MASCOT® INDUSTRY, both of which have their advantages and design related characteristics. Which type you should choose depends on what you want and require from your workwear.
✔ Modern and stylish design with an ergonomic fit
✔ High breathability
✔ Robust durable products
✔ A good selection of work and winter clothes in canvas
✔ A classic style
✔ Traditional industry clothing with an updated fit
✔ A clean natural material that is soft and comfortable
✔ High breathability
✔ Clothing that can be washed at very high temperatures
✔ Clothes suitable for work near sparks
A Life Cycle Assessment comparing domestic to industrial washing carried out by the reputed German Öko-Institut showed that: