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Arbetskläder för hemtjänsten

Posted by Olle Twi, Tuesday, 14th August 2018 @ 12:08pm

  • Ett skäl till arbetskläder är hygien. De anställda byter om på arbetsplatsen, de behöver inte nöta på egna kläder och när man kommer till och lämnar jobbet förhindras smittspridning. Att få arbetskläder inom hemtjänsten har varit en mångårig  kamp inom kommunen.  Sätt på dig några extra par strumpor och ta sedan på dig skorna. Använd en hårblås och blås på skorna medan du har extrastrumporna på dig. Ha sedan på dig skorna några minuter så att de kyls ner innan du tar dem av dig. 

    Det kan låta knasigt, men ett tips som jag fick av en granne är att ta till läkemedlet aspirin. Anledningen? Styrkan i acetylsalicylsyra, som aspirin innehåller, sägs kunna ta bort fläckar som ändrar vita tygers naturliga färg.

    Det du ska göra är att krossa workwear och lägga pulvret i en skål med vatten. Låt kläderna verka i blandningen i 30 minuter, och tvätta sedan kläderna med ditt vanliga tvättmedel. Fläckarna kan snart vara ett minne blott – och dina kläder vitare än på länge!
    Stretcha ut dem genom att placera en påse med vatten i skon, ställ dem sedan i frysen över natten. (Obs bör inte göras med skor i känsliga material)

    Workwear is clothing worn for work, especially work that involves manual labour.[1] Often those employed within trade industries elect to be outfitted in workwear because it is built to provide durability and safety.

    Locomotive repair crew, 1948.

    The workwear clothing industry is growing[2] and consumers have numerous retailers to choose from. Chains that have made a commitment to the $1 billion and rising workwear business report steady 6 percent to 8 percent annual gains in men's workwear.[3]

    cheap workwear from all the famous brands.

    In the cheap workwear, if workwear is provided to an employee without a logo, it may be subject to income tax being levied on the employee for a "payment in kind." However, if company clothing is provided with logos on then the employee may be entitled to a tax rebate to help pay for the upkeep.[4]

    Avertisement for overalls, 1920

    In Britain from the mid 19th century until the 1970s, dustmen, coalmen, and the manual laborers known as navvies wore flat caps,[5] corduroy pants, heavy boots[6] and donkey jackets,[7] often with a brightly colored cotton neckerchief to soak up the sweat. Later versions of the donkey jacket came with leather shoulder patches to prevent wear when shouldering a spade or pick. Mill workers in Yorkshire and Lancashire wore a variant of this basic outfit with English clogs.[8][9] The cuffs of the pants were frequently secured with string, and grandad shirts were worn without a collar to decrease the likelihood of being caught in the steam powered machinery.

    Maritime workwear

    Australian sailor wearing bell bottoms, 1910

    Since the late 18th century, merchant seamen and dockworkers have worn denim flared trousers, striped undershirts, knitted roll neck jumpers, and short blue peacoats.[10] This basic outfit, paired with a thick leather belt, flat cap and clogs, was also a mark of identification for turn of the century criminal gangs such as the Scuttlers.[11] On the more luxurious cruise ships and ocean liners, deckhands wore neatly pressed dress blues similar to those of the Royal Navy and USN, while waiters and cabin stewards wore white uniforms with a band collar, gilded brass buttons, and a gold stripe on the trouser leg.[12] In wet weather, sailors wore oilskins and Souwesters, but contemporary cheap workwear generally wear a two piece yellow or orange waterproof jacket and trousers. Modern updates to the traditional look include polar fleeces, hoodies, baseball caps, and knit caps. Straw hats, sailor caps and tarred waterproof hats are no longer in widespread civilian use, but wool or denim versions of the Greek fisherman's cheap workwear remain common.

    Railroad use

    In the Old West era, Union Pacific train engineers and railroad workers wore distinctive overalls, caps and work jackets made from hickory stripe[13] before boiler suits were invented in the early 20th century.[14][15] Railway conductors, porters and station masters wore more formal blue uniforms based on the three piece lounge suit, with brass buttons and a cheap workwear surplus kepi from the Civil War era. In modern times, the striped engineer cap remains part of the uniform of American train drivers.

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