For details and online ordering, see our dedicated face mask webshop :
Our Community Masks Features
Washable over 20 times at 60°C in a washing machine
When wearing a mask bacteria and viruses accumulate on the surface and in between the fibers of the fabric. The only way to effectively remove and kill them is to wash the mask at 60°C in a washing machine. At a lower temperature viruses and bacteria will not be killed.
Our masks can be washed multiple times in a washing machine at 60°C, without shrinkage or color fading, so you can safely wear them day after day. Polyester fabric doesn’t wrinkle much when washing, but if you like to iron the masks you can do so. Using steam will add an additional layer of safety in keeping the mask clean and safe to use.
If you like to know more, from independent sources, please have a look at the interesting links below about this subject :
Our inhouse graphic designers have come up with some very attractive and creative designs, and we don’t stop here. We continue to create and produce many more, which will soon be shown in our webshop.
We can customize the masks with your logo or message. Our designers are there to work together with you to make your own design stand out from the crowd !
Our masks are made of soft slightly elastic 100 % polyester fabric that feels gentle on the skin. The quite thin and soft elastic bands reduce the rubbing at the back of your ears, making it less of a burden to wear a mask for longer periods of time.
Printing inks can contain substances that are harmful to the skin, causing rashes, and when inhaled.
The inks we use to print our masks are certified to be safe and are OEKO-TEX Level 1 certified, meaning they are even safe for a baby’s skin.
This, together with the fact that our masks can be washed at 60°C, makes them very safe to wear day in day out !
- Washing at 60°C in washing machine, with soft detergent
- Tumble dry at low temperature, gentle cycle
- Ironing at low/synthetics setting with steam
- Do not use bleach
- We recommend washing before first use