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Honeywell 5000 Series Premium Dust Masks FFP3

Ergonomically designed Dust Masks for improved comfort
  • Wiltech™ soft seal technology improves wearer comfort when dust masks are worn for long periods of time
  • Tested for Dolomite clogging to ensure masks maintain a comfortable level of breathing resistance
  • Strong, double stapled elastic securing straps provides a snug fit even after repeated removal
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Honeywell 5000 Series Premium Dust Masks FFP3 Promotion

Line Marking Tape - Thermoplastic Road Marking System


£30.02 Incl. VAT: £36.02

Style No.

Supplied in : Pack of 5
Request a Quote Price Match
Quantity Exc. VAT Inc. VAT
1 - 9 £30.02 £36.02
10 - 19 £28.82 £34.58
20 - 39 £27.62 £33.14
40+ £26.42 £31.70


Honeywell 5000 Series Premium Dust Masks FFP3

  • Adjustable elastic straps are stapled outside the filtration area eliminating the risk of leakage
  • Lightweight design minimises user fatigue during prolonged usage
  • FFP3 protects against high levels of fine dusts (up to 20xWEL) and oil or water typically found when handling hazardous powders or biological agents, and is recommended by UK for use against COVID-19
  • Compliant with EN 149:2001
  • For other breathing protection solutions see Respiratory Protection
  • Discover our range of dust masks


Clothing Size
M/L Valved - Pk of 5
Size Range
Supplied in
Pack of 5
29 g


Product Guides & Training Tools

Legislation EN149:2001

Good to know

The Difference between Qualitative and Quantitative Fit Tests

Fit testing is a testing method designed to check that a respirator face piece provides a worker with an adequate face seal. Fit testing in this context is different from fit testing performed after wearing a filtering face piece in that this test uses specialised equipment. There are 2 different types of fit tests, namely quantitative and qualitative fit testing.

Qualitative – A qualitative test relies on how a worker responds to a test agent. Typically, the respirator to be tested and a fit test hood is worn by the worker. The worker is then exposed to the test agent; if he or she can taste or smell the agent, the respirator is deemed a failure and cannot be used. Some common test agents include banana oil and smoke. The advantage of this type of test is it’s relatively cheaper to conduct and takes a short amount of time. The disadvantages are this method is more inaccurate and can only be done on filtering face pieces and half masks.

Quantitative – A quantitative test measures the amount of particles that leaks into the respirator being tested. It uses a particle counting device, which is an electronic device that can measure the amount of particles inside and outside a face piece. Just as with a qualitative test, the worker wears a respirator and a testing hood, after which both are subjected to a test agent. It's at this point that the particle counting device is used. The advantages of quantitative testing are this method is more accurate and can be used on different types of respirators. The disadvantage is it is more expensive to carry out.

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