MIS220HR

Mustang Neoprene Cold Water Immersion Suits

Mustang Neoprene Cold Water Immersion Suits

Description

The Mustang Neoprene Cold Water Immersion Suits offer flotation and protection agains hypothermia in emergency situations.

Features

  • Non-slip, durable soles
  • Five-fingered insulated gloves for warmth and dexterity
  • USCG - UL1197 - Immersion Suits 160.171 - UCCG/MED SOLAS 2010 approved
Free Shipping on this product
List Price
$449.99
Your Price
$348.75
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The Mustang Neoprene Cold Water Immersion Suit is ideal as a ship abandonment suit for workboats, transport vessels, drilling rigs, supply ships, steamships, and commercial fishermen. It includes a buddy line and lifting harness to increase safety. The five-fingered insulated gloves add warmth and dexterity, and the non-slip, durable soles are included for extra balance. The 5mm retardant neoprene provides flotation and hypothermia protection in extremely cold waters. The SOLAS grade reflective tape serves as added visibility during the night or in foul weather conditions. Additional features include triple-sealed seam construction, ankle adjustments for a better fit, and a water-tight face seal.

Notable Specifications:
  • Adult Small Weight Capacity: 110lbs - 200lbs
  • Adult Universal Weight Capacity: 110lbs - 330lbs
  • Adult Oversized Weight Capacity: 225lbs - 375lbs
What's Included:
  • (1) Cold Water Immersion Suit
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Mustang Neoprene Cold Water Immersion Suits MIS220HR Neoprene cold water immersion suit with harness, adult small
$348.75
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Mustang Neoprene Cold Water Immersion Suits MIS230HR Neoprene cold water immersion suit with harness, adult universal
$348.75
In Stock
Mustang Neoprene Cold Water Immersion Suits MIS240HR Neoprene cold water immersion suit with harness, adult oversize
$387.50
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Mustang Neoprene Cold Water Immersion Suits MIS210HR Neoprene cold water immersion suit with harness, chile
$348.75
In Stock

In The News

Guardians of the Riverbank: Planting Trees to Protect Water Quality and Wildlife

In fall of 2017, the Connecticut River Conservancy (CRC) along with their project partners improved more than 9,000 feet of riverbank by planting 5,690 native trees and shrubs to protect the Connecticut River and its tributaries. The trees now guard against erosion and pollution on seven farms in New Hampshire and Vermont, and expand the existing habitat for local wildlife. This kind of project is part of CRC's core work. In August of 2011, Hurricane Irene roared up the East Coast of the United States, leaving a tell-tale path of destruction behind. Listed as the eighth-costliest hurricane in American history, the storm also hurt the watershed of the Connecticut River.

Read More

University of Toronto Doctoral Student Sees Environmental Monitoring Future in Internet of Things

Researchers face many difficulties. Assessing the ecological health of large geographic regions, especially those with a low population and few research facilities, is one of the many challenges scientists face. One such region is the Ottawa River in Canada, nearly 800 miles long with an overall drainage area of 55,000 square miles. Not only is it vast, but there are few human inhabitants and few research outposts. While gathering representative water samples in such a region is difficult enough, there is also the challenge of responding in a timely manner when problems arise.

Read More

Minnesota Water Quality Certification Program Encourages Sustainable Farming Practices

According to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) , agriculture is the leading probable source of impairments to assessed streams and rivers in the United States, and the third probable source to lakes. Agricultural impairments, typically considered nonpoint source pollution, include irrigation and stormwater runoff that carries animal waste, bacteria, fertilizer, naturally occurring metals, nutrients, pesticides, excess salt, and sediment. Unfortunately, this has at times positioned farmers—a group which has the most to gain from water quality initiatives—at odds with environmental agencies and scientists.

Read More