There is a wide catalog of gloves depending on the material, model and technical characteristics. As always, the most important thing is to assess the risk associated with the work to be performed and that is where CONAPRO, working with the client, seeks the optimal solution to the specific need.

First of all, it is necessary to assess what is the main risk to be covered, since In many cases, gloves are used that cover certain risks but not the most important one. It is essential to study if there is a risk due to heat, cutting, electricity, impact, if there is contact with contaminating substances or materials: oils, solvents, chemicals, etc. There may be several risks and it is necessary to work on the appropriate item to protect against all of them, with special emphasis on the primary one.

Taking these criteria into account, there are many possibilities depending on the materials, design and characteristics of the items.

new in protective gloves


Anti-impact and Anti-cut Level F. Touch for devices


Anti-cut Level F (maximum). Super Fine (18 gauge). Tactile.


Nitrile-Vinyl Composition with the Advantages of Both

Dielectric Composite

Electrical Insulator. Composite material. Very resistant


In order to offer the best solution, CONAPRO has the support and service of the best and most recognized manufacturers from the sector who collaborate and work with us to obtain solutions to all demands Go ahead and ask us to find what you need!

  • EN 420:2004 Protection gloves. General requirements and test methods
  • EN 388:2016+A1:2018 Protective gloves against mechanical risks
  • EN 407:2020 Protective gloves and other hand protection equipment against thermal risks (heat and/or fire)
  • EN 511:2006 Cold protection gloves
  • EN 12477:2002 Protective gloves for welders
  • EN 659:2009+A1:2009 Protective gloves for firefighters
  • EN ISO 374-1:2016/A1:2018 Protective gloves against chemicals and microorganisms. Part 1: Terminology and performance requirements for chemical risks
  • EN ISO 374-2:2020 Protective gloves against chemicals and microorganisms. Part 2: Determination of penetration resistance.
  • EN 374-3:2004 Protective gloves against chemicals and microorganisms. Part 3: Determination of resistance to permeation by chemicals
  • EN ISO 374-4:2019 Protective gloves against chemicals and microorganisms. Part 4: Determination of resistance to degradation by chemicals
  • EN ISO 374-5:2016 Protective gloves against dangerous chemicals and microorganisms. Part 5: Terminology and benefit requirements for risks due to microorganisms.
  • EN 421:2010 Protective gloves against ionizing radiation and radioactive contamination
  • EN ISO 10819:2014 Mechanical vibrations and shocks. Vibrations transmitted to the hand. Measurement and evaluation of the transmissibility of vibration from gloves to the palm of the hand.
  • EN 381-7:2000 Requirements for chain saw guard gloves
  • EN 1082-1:1997 Gloves and arm protectors against cuts and punctures caused by hand knives. Part 1: Metal mesh gloves and arm protectors.
  • EN 1082-2:2001 Gloves and arm protectors against cuts and punctures caused by hand knives. Part 2: Gloves and arm protectors made of materials other than metal mesh
  • EN 1149-2:1998 Electrostatic properties. Part 2: Test method for measuring electrical resistance through a material (vertical resistance)
  • EN 1149-3:2004 Electrostatic properties. Part 3: Test methods for determining load dissipation