Manufactur standard Rubber glove-household-L to Canada Factory

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Sanitation glove, made of 100% natrual latex, length 32-36cm, textured palm for anti-slip, waterproof, anti acid and alkali, non-toxic.  Mainly used for food processing, hotels, family kitchen, etc. Color: red, yellow, orange, rose, nude, etc.


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We insist on offering high quality production with good business concept, honest sales and the best and fast service. it will bring you not only the high quality product and huge profit, but the most significant is to occupy the endless market. Manufactur standard Rubber glove-household-L to Canada Factory, items won certifications with the regional and international primary authorities. For far more detailed information, please contact us!


Sanitation glove, made of 100% natrual latex, length 32-36cm, textured palm for anti-slip, waterproof, anti acid and alkali, non-toxic. 

Mainly used for food processing, hotels, family kitchen, etc. Color: red, yellow, orange, rose, nude, etc.

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  • UK POOL
    1. Wide of soldier walking in sandstorm
    2. Various military vehicles manoeuvering during sandstorm
    3. Sign to camp being buffeted by wind
    4. Pull out from entrance to camp
    5. SOUNDBITE (English) Colonel Chris Bernon, British army spokesman
    “All I can say is that British forces are deployed forward in forward assembly areas in positions from which they could execute military operations immediately should those orders come.”
    6. Tank driving between dunes in sandstorm
    7. Soldier walking in sandstorm
    8. Soldier sheltering from wind in tent
    9. Tank moving past tent
    10. Soldier in tank taking off goggles and mask
    11. Various of soldiers putting chemical suits on
    12. Various of chemical weapon exercise
    13. Protective black rubber glove pops out of tank hatch

    POOL
    March 19, 2003
    14. Various of soldiers stretchering “casualty” into medical vehicle during chemical exercise
    15. Vehicle driving off
    16. Vehicle coming to halt
    17. Line of vehicles

    UK POOL
    March 19, 2003
    18. Tornado taxiing on tarmac
    19. Midshot of cockpit
    20. Tornado taxiing up runway
    21. Tornado taking off

    APTN
    March 19, 2003
    22. Pan from Kuwait City building to soldiers and armoured vehicle
    23. Two soldiers on top of armoured vehicle
    24. Various of busy major road in sandstorm, civilian vehicles and man walking in high wind
    25. Wide exterior of exterior Kuwait Airport
    26. Various people wheeling baggage into departures building
    27. People queuing at check-in
    28. Pan of luggage
    29. Wide interior of departures hall

    STORYLINE:

    With the deadline for Iraqi president Saddam Hussein just hours away, British troops in Kuwait were, on Wednesday, waiting to deploy towards the Kuwait-Iraq border.

    The first American troops began moving forward earlier in the day.

    A strong sand storm swept in on Wednesday, affecting several units, hampering movement and visibility.

    The storm was expected to last through the day, with heavy gusts of wind subsiding in the night.

    British soldiers have been ordered to take anti-nerve agent tablets in case chemical weapons are used.

    Final medical emergency drills in nuclear chemical and biological warfare suits were being carried out.

    At a British base near Kuwait City, Tornado aircraft continued practicing.

    Tornados are capable of precision bombing.

    Britain has Tornados, Harrier and Jaguar fighter jets and other planes in the region.

    The heavy sandstorms engulfed Kuwait City where the Kuwait National Guard has been deployed to protect important sites and buildings.

    Meanwhile the scramble to get out of the region continues.

    Kuwait airport remained busy on Wednesday as residents, fearful of chemical attack and terrorist reprisals, left the city.

    The small oil-rich state is a major U.S. ally in the Gulf.

    There are 40,000 British troops massed in the region.

    In all, about 300,000 U.S. and British troops were within striking distance of Iraq, backed by more than 1,000 warplanes.

    You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/3b086bc314898bb0e9a095b3f0ef07cc
    Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork



    Rubbers are called rubbers because, well, they’re made of rubber. Or to be more exact, from natural latex rubber. Natural latex rubber in the form of milky juice is drawn from the bark of rubber trees which are cultivated in Asia. This natural latex rubber is then further processed in Germany, using a complicated technical procedure.

    For more informations see www.billyboy.com.

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