Classic Isolation Gowns

Our reusable isolation gowns offer environmentally friendly protection combined with comfort & ease of use

  • Reusable gown is compatible with steam sterilization
  • Optional carbon yarns to dissipate static
  • Meets AAMI PB70 Level 1 Barrier Standard
  • QCM grid for monitoring wash/dry cycles
  • 100% Polyester
  • Available in Large

Everything You
Need To Know

One of the greatest challenges healthcare providers face is moving toward a more sustainable, environmentally responsible culture, while ensuring patient and staff protection and comfort. Compared to disposable products, reusable isolation gowns offer research-supported energy, water, carbon footprint, waste, and instrument recovery savings. They also offer improved comfort and protective properties. Options for isolation gowns with EDS yarns for static control also available.

Our Classic Isolation Gowns are a practical solution where static control is a priority. Made from durable fabric with uniformly spaced electrostatic discharge (ESD) yarns, the Isolation Gown provides complete coverage with comfort and long product life.

The lapover side tie design ensures total coverage, and ties at neck and waist are reinforced for extended durability. Stockinette cuffs made from 100% Polyester comfortably fit a variety of wrist sizes and withstand the rigors of industrial processing.

Available in jet-dyed yellow with color-coded ties and binding, gowns include a QCM grid for monitoring wash/dry cycles. Also available without ESD yarns.

Sizes range from L-3XL.

  • Reusable Isolation Gown
  • Lapover Side Tie
  • Jet Dyed
  • Long Golf Sleeves
  • Liquid Resistant
  • Compatible with Steam Sterilization
  • Available with Woven ESD Yarns
  • Synthetic Stockinette Cuffs
  • AAMI PB70 Level 1 Barrier Standard
  • QCM Grid
  • 100% Polyester
  • Sizes: L-3XL
  • Available Colors: Yellow

By the Numbers: Reusable Isolation Gowns vs. Disposables

The ARTA-IAHTM Isolation Gown LCA was funded by the ARTA Life Cycle Assessment Committee.

Read the complete study in the August 2018 issue of the American Journal of Infection Control.

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