FDA Approved KN95 Masks Appendix A Whitelist
5 Layers of Protective Filtration - Tested By NPPTL
Our KN95 Face Mask is certified to standards similar to the EU FFP2 certification and the US N95 certified mask. Multi layer design for protection. PPE face masks for filtering particulate, viruses, and microbes. These KN95 face masks are included in the most recent CDC-FDA Emergency Use Guidelines for Personal Protective Equipment - Whitelist Appendix A updated Aug 2020.
Designed for comfort and ease of use with flexible elastic ear loops and an integrated flexible nose bridge to help ensure proper fit. The KN95 standard means these masks are effective against 95 percent of particles with a diameter of 0.3 microns or larger. Properly worn masks can protect very well against PM10, PM2.5, and smaller particles. BFE>95% (Bacterial filtration efficiency)
5-Ply Layers of Protective Filtration – Our KN95 mask are truly made of 5 layers with 2 non-woven outer layers as well as 2 melt-blown inner layers and a non-woven middle layer to absorb small moisture particles. These masks offer superior protection compared to a cloth face mask or standard 3-ply disposable mask.
Quality you can Trust
Tested By NPPTL (National Personal Protective Technology Laboratory on June 19th, 2020 with an Minimum Filter Efficiency of 99.81 and Maximum Filter Efficiency of 99.90 which can help protect you and the ones around you in a crucial and critical no matter the environment be it travel, shopping, working out, commuting or being out at the park. Multi layered protection against dust, particles and droplets. Filter efficiency 99.3% to 97.19%
KN95 VS SURGICAL FACE MASK: What is the difference?
- An KN95 respirator is a respiratory protective device designed to achieve a very close facial fit and very efficient filtration of airborne particles. Note that the edges of the respirator are designed to form a seal around the nose and mouth.
- A Surgical Mask is a loose-fitting, disposable device that creates a physical barrier between the mouth and nose of the wearer and potential contaminants in the immediate environment. Surgical masks are made in different thicknesses and with different ability to protect you from contact with liquids. A surgical mask may be effective in blocking splashes and large-particle droplets, a face mask, by design, does not filter or block very small particles in the air that may be transmitted by coughs, sneezes, or certain medical procedures.
- Want to learn more about the difference between KN95 and Surgical Face Mask? Read our Blog
N95 vs KN95 Mask: What is the difference?
- Based on this comparison by 3M, it is reasonable to consider China KN95, AS/NZ P2, Korea 1st Class, and Japan DS2 FFRs as “similar” to US NIOSH N95 and European FFP2 respirators, for filtering non-oil-based particles such as those resulting from wildfires, PM 2.5 air pollution, volcanic eruptions, or bioaerosols (e.g. viruses).
- Both ratings require masks to be tested for filtration efficiency at capturing salt particles (NaCl). Both are tested at a flow rate of 85 L/minute.
- N95s and KN95s are both rated to capture 95% of particles. Among the minor differences, only KN95 masks are required to pass fit tests, while N95 masks have slightly stronger breathability standards
- Bottom Line: For everyday use KN95 mask are an excellent value. FDA White list KN95 may be used by HCP when N95 mask are not available.
Medical Grade Materials • Highly Efficient Filtration • Optimal Comfort
A KN95 Face Mask can help reduce exposure to biological substances, such as bacteria and viruses. However wearing a mask will not eliminate the risk of infection. It depends on the proper fit of the mask for the wearer.
A study published in 2008 showed that face masks were up to 80% effective in reducing transmission and infection from airborne virus. Link Here
- Environmental - The KN95 Face Mask can protect you from smoke, pollen, and pollution. The filter has an efficiency of above 95% at 0.3 pm particle size, normal pollen particles are about 10 - 1000 pm in size.
- Animal Allergens - The KN95 Face Mask can protect you from animal allergens. Efficiency of above 95% at 0.3 pm particle size, animal allergen particles are about 5 - 10 pm in size.
- Due to Health Regulations we are unable to accept returns on this item
- Need to order a larger supply? - Please contact our Sales Team via email email@example.com or phone
- Meets or exceeds CN Standard GB2626-2006. Filter at least 95% of airborne particles .3 microns or larger
- Included on the FDA Emergency Use Authorization List or FDA EUA list
- This is a KN95 mask NOT a N95 Respirator
- Manufactured in an FDA Registered facility
- Appendix A: Authorized Imported, Approved Respirators
- Manufactured by Guangzhou Nan Qi Xing Non-Woven Co., Ltd Model KN-1
- Click here to view 3M's Technical Specifications for KN95 and N95
- The KN95 standard means that the mask provides the intended effectiveness of filtering 95 percent of particles with a mass median diameter of 0.3 microns
- This mask does not eliminate the risk of contracting any disease or infection. Change immediately if soiled with blood or body fluid.
- Due to safety concerns, personal protective equipment including face masks are NON-returnable.
- Filtering facepiece respirators (“FFRs”) are intended for single usage. Reuse of FFRs is not generally recommended, and disposable FFRs are not approved for routine decontamination. The decision to permit extended use or limited reuse of FFRs, or considerations with respect to cleaning or decontamination should be made in consultation with federal, state, and local public health recommendations and in consultation with occupational health and/or infection control professionals. See Recommended Guidance for Extended Use and limited Reuse of N95 Filtering Facepiece Respirators in Healthcare Settings, CDC, https://www.cdc.gov/niosh/topics/hcwcontrols/recommendedguidanceextuse.html#note2 (last updated Mar. 27, 2020); Decontamination & Reuse, CDC, https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/hcp/ppe-strategy/decontamination-reuse-respirators.html (last updated Apr. 29, 2020).]