According to the OSHA eTools, clothing made from 100% cotton or wool may be acceptable if its weight is appropriate for the flame and electric arc conditions to which a worker could be exposed. As heat levels increase, these materials will not melt, but they can ignite and continue to burn.
The amount of heat required to ignite these materials is dependent upon a number of factors, including the weight, texture, weave, and color of the material.
This type of clothing does not comply with the “269” standard if it can ignite (and continue to burn) under the electric arc and flame exposure conditions found at the workplace. If they do not choose FR clothing, employers need to make a determination of whether or not the clothing worn by the worker is acceptable under the conditions to which he or she could be exposed. FR clothing is acceptable with respect to the OSHA apparel requirements.
Made of 13 oz., 100% cotton flame-resistant duck with a 11.5 oz. flame-resistant quilt lining. Features (2) inside patch pockets with flame-resista...View full details
Outer shell made of flame-resistant, 11.5 oz., 88% cotton/12% nylon UltraSoft®. Liner is flame-resistant 7 oz., 100% cotton. Features separating, h...View full details