MV3192

Mustang MV3192 Orange Work Vest

Mustang MV3192 Orange Work Vest

Description

The MV3192 Type III/V Work Vest is the perfect vest for work on or around water.

Features

  • SOLAS reflective tape on collar front and back
  • Fast-tab attachment point for radio or other equiptment
  • Mesh lining and side adjustments enhances comfort with for universal fit
List Price
$83.06
Your Price
$66.95
In Stock

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The Mustang Survival MV3192 Work Vest is ideal for construction, enforcement and other personnel working on or near the water requiring an approved work vest. Designed to be safe, functional and comfortable, the MV3192 Work Vest comes with SOLAS reflective tape on the front collar and back for enhanced visibility, a fast tab attachment point for a radio or other equipment and a comfortable mesh lining. Side adjustments create a customized fit in a functional universal size.
  • SOLAS reflective tape on collar front and back
  • Fast-tab on attach required equipment
  • Mesh lining enhances comfort
  • Side adjustments for universal fit
Notable Specifications:
  • USCG Type: III/V - III - Flotation Aid - They are for use in calm water where there is good chance of fast rescue since they will generally not turn an unconscious person face-up. V - Special Use Device - Work vests, deck suits, and hybrids which are generally considered the most comfortable, with styles for different boating activities and sports.
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Mustang MV3192 Orange Work Vest MV3192 Work vest, SOLAS tape
$66.95
In Stock

In The News

Sediment and Tree Rings Reveal Details of 500 Years of Floods—and Human Interference

A 100-year flood sounds to laypeople like something that happens once each century, but the term really just refers to an extreme hydrologic event with a 100-year recurrence interval. In other words, it's a flood whose magnitude reaches a level that has a one percent chance of happening in any given year. This means they can happen more often than that—and a recent study from a team led by Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (WHOI) researchers has revealed that along the Mississippi River, they are happening more frequently. The work is also providing insight into why human interference in the form of projects to channelize, straighten, and bound the water with artificial levees is causing such a notable increase in both the frequency and size of extreme flood events.

Read More

Inside the Struggle to Designate Lake Erie's Water Impaired

Since the mid-1800s, Ohio has been a locus for industry . As the state cranked out steel, rubber, automotive parts, appliances, glassware, and refined oil, its economy grew—but pollution also became a serious problem . Factories dumped refuse into rivers and into Lake Erie, agricultural runoff ended up there, and city sewers also emptied into the lake. By the late 1960s, the Cuyahoga River had caught on fire, and the shores of Lake Erie were lined with dead fish as algal blooms flourished in its waters. The fiery river and the presumed “death†of Lake Erie prompted changes at both the local and national level. Leaders in Cleveland worked to improve the sewage system and monitor water quality more effectively.

Read More

Deltas in Decline: Mapping the Retreating Seafloor of the Mississippi River Delta

The rapid coastal land loss that the state of Louisiana has been experiencing over the past century has been reported on many times. We know that Louisiana loses about 1 football field's worth of land every hour, and that some of the first “climate change refugees†in the US are coming from Louisiana as towns like Isle de Jean Charles disappear into the water. New research from a Louisiana State University (LSU) team reveals that land loss is also occurring underwater. The disappearing seafloor in the Mississippi River Delta (MRD) is threatening various marine flora and fauna, and contributing to pollution in the Gulf of Mexico. The team mapped the shrinking seafloor in their study, detailing the effects the loss is having on the region.

Read More