Industrial label system manufacturer Graphic Products has announced special pricing for companies severely impacted by Superstorm Sandy to contribute to the ongoing cleanup effort in its aftermath.
Industrial labeling systems are useful for cleanup efforts as well as marking clear evacuation routes. The DuraLabel Pro 300 can print important items as general or customized wayfinding signs, floor marking, pipe markers, hazardous waste labels, weather-resistant warning labels, and wire and cable marking.
Any organization—businesses, charities, municipalities, and government offices—qualifies for a free DuraLabel Pro 300 with purchase of $1500 in supplies, as long as the entity is located with a federally declared disaster zone because of Sandy. The supply selection can include any variety of supplies including weather-resistant, chemical-resistant, high-tack, and phosphorescent wayfinding tapes from .5 to 4 inches in width.
“With temporary facilities, cleanup efforts, and addressing safety hazards, having high-visibility signage is a big part of restoring order,” said Steve Stephenson, managing partner at Graphic Products, which manufactures the DuraLabel brand.
DuraLabel printers are used by the U.S. military and major industrial plants all over the world; supplies are used for safety, productivity, emergency wayfinding, industrial compliance, and many other industrial applications.
You might like:
- Lighting Maintenance: LED Lighting Retrofits
- Friday Funny: The Dirty Truth About Public Bathrooms
- Friday Funny: Housekeeping Olympic Games
- Cyber Security For Buildings
- Services & Maintenance: Key Pest Control Concerns For Facilities
- Site Security: Background Checks
- Texas Water Dashboard App From USGS
- Hotel Case Study: A Vision By The Sea
- FM Issue: Power Protection For IoT Connection
- Employee Engagement: Impact Of Workplace Design
- LED Innovation For Warehouse Facility
- Workplace Design: Four Trends
- 4 Keys To Improve Energy Efficiency Projects
- Marriage Of Mobility And Facility Security
- New York Offers Commercial Buildings $36M To Cut Energy Costs