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Plaid Dress Shirt - EXCEL FR® ComforTouch® - 6.5 oz.

Plaid Dress Shirt - EXCEL FR® ComforTouch® - 6.5 oz.
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HRC 2 Arc Rating ATPV 8.7 calories/cm²
Fabric EXCEL FR® ComforTouch® Flame-resistant, 6.5 oz. (220 g/m²) 88% Cotton / 12% Nylon
Size S-3XL
Banded, topstitched, button-down collar › One chest pocket with button closure and sewn-in pencil stall › Full side seam gusset › Placket front with button closure › Topstitched cuff with button closure › Tailored sleeve placket › Women’s style has darts for a true female look and fit > Bulwark reseller hang tag
Care Home Wash

Color Style Size
Red/Navy Plaid SLG8RN S-3XL / Long: M-3XL
Navy/Khaki Plaid SLG8NK S-3XL / Long: M-3XL
Hunter/Navy Plaid SLG8HN S-3XL / Long: M-3XL
Red/Khaki Plaid SLG8RK S-3XL / Long: M-3XL
  • Keith D.
  • Maintenance Coordinator
  • 02/06/14 at 10AM

These are the best fitting work shirts that Bulwark manufactures. They are the perfect weight for all year use and are the only shirts that fit perfectly. Comments(1) Hide Comments

  • Gary
  • 03/18/14 at 6AM

I have to thank you for the efforts you've put in peninng this website. I am hoping to see the same high-grade blog posts by you later on as well. In fact, your creative writing abilities has inspired me to get my own blog now

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  • darrel s.
  • refinery supervision
  • wichita falls, tx
  • 04/03/13 at 7PM

Not real happy with this product, I bought this type shirt in dec. last year, it has already got a hole in pocket, and frayed around the cuffs and colar. Comments(1) Hide Comments

  • Bulwark Team
  • 04/23/13 at 10AM

Darrel S., thank you for taking the time to review our SLG8. We truly value your opinion and we apologize that we did not meet your expectations. The quality and protection of our garments is our top priority. We would like to further discuss the specifics of your industry, the care and maintenance of the garment, and how we can make this up to you. Expect an email from us soon.

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  • Chad A.
  • 03/10/13 at 3PM

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  • Theresa
  • 10/15/13 at 9PM

Your mention of srtess getting ingrained into the nervous system brought to mind something I read long ago that the mind writes deeply into the body.In light of that, a bit of an update and some further info:About 1.5 years ago, I threw out my back from, of all things, a sneeze. The affected area is between the lower shoulder blades, roughly in the level of the lower third of the sternum. Since then, I have had a myriad of back issues. And yes, lots of srtess over the job, money, health, etc. A year ago, I went in to the hospital with an incredible amount of pain across my back and a lot of pressure at/under the diaphragm EKG, echocardiogram and srtess test all came back ok. I believe it may have been a muscle spasm connected with the back issue above. When I try to employ good posture, I tend to get a stabby pain in the affected vertebra. Stretching the back or using a foam roller to get the vertebra to pop' tends to relieve things for a short time, but there is no lasting relief. I get many muscle knots along the upper spine and between the shoulder blades that I try to roll out using the foam roller or tennis balls with limited success. My heating pad is my new best friend. I also get occasional spasms in the upper abdominals / diaphragm that feel almost like a hiccup up into my chest quite alarming to feel that as you're drifting off to sleep.On the foam angel, once my arms get out to about 90 degrees, it gets very hard to keep my shoulders down/relaxed and it feels almost like someone has grasped the bottom of my sternum and is lifting it up. I get pain through the front of the deltoid where it attaches to the humerus, wrapping through the gap between the deltoid and bicep and around the outside of the bicep into the low tricep. After a moment longer, my hand will usually start to twitch and the whole arm gets a tingly/electic shock feeling, usually accompanied by a pain to the inside of the shoulder blade. The left side is probably twice the intensity of the right side with these symptoms. Once I move my arms back down, the symptoms go away and I'm left with some residual tenderness at the outside edges of the sternum where the ribs attach, actual spots painful to the touch as if I've bruised myself.

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