Tyndale Presents – FRC: How It’s Made

It’s easy to take everyday essentials for granted – even clothes! For those who wear arc-rated and flame resistant clothing (known as “AR / FR clothing” or simply “FRC”) on the job, the garments you put on every day protect you from injury - and are the last line of defense in the event of an incident. But how?

In FRC: How It’s Made, we’re spotlighting the process to make FRC, from fiber and yarn weaving, to engineering of AR / FR properties, all the way to garment manufacturing – with videos and commentary from industry experts. 

Quality is the foundation of every piece of FRC we make. Tyndale is proud to manufacture a full line of AR/FR products in the USA. Follow along in our series we as go through the process of making FRC:

How It's Made: Fiber and Yarn Spinning and Weaving Process

You’ll never look at clothes the same way again, once you’ve had an insider look at how much technology goes into something that seems so simple. Read our post and watch our video to learn more!

How It's Made: Engineering Flame Resistant Clothing

This blog post covers how both inherent and treated fabrics are engineered to be flame resistant and how the properties of these garments greatly reduce the chance for wearer injury. Don’t worry, our blog post and video explain all of the specifics.

How It's Made: Garment Manufacturing

As experts in manufacturing FRC, Tyndale takes readers through the process of manufacturing garments that keep wearers protected from hazards they face on the jobsite.

How It’s Made: Looking Behind the ‘Seams’

Tyndale is dedicated to helping leading companies like yours protect workers for both safety and compliance – while minimizing costs and headaches:

Seeking a Next-Generation Solution for FRC?

Select from the industry’s widest selection of quality FRC to create a clothing program that fits your company’s protective, budgeting, and image requirements:

Already in a Tyndale Program?

Order today to make sure you have everything you need to stay comfortable and safe on the job.

There’s so much more to FRC than meets the eye. Share this page with a colleague who would appreciate a look “behind the ‘seams’”:

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