Personal Protective Equipment in the U.S.

195 views

Published on

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
195
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
2
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Personal Protective Equipment in the U.S.

  1. 1. Personal Protective Equipment in the U.S.Report Details:Published:July 2012No. of Pages: 269Price: Single User License – US$3960SBI estimates the U.S. market for personal protective equipment (PPE) will top $13 billion in 2012.As the economy begins to heat up, U.S. PPE sales should exceed $14.1 billion in 2013, whichrepresents an 8.2 percent increase over the 2012 figure. The strengthening global economyshould increase the growth rate in 2015 with PPE sales in the U.S. anticipated to hit $16.7 billion.The Personal Protective Equipment sector is comprised of a group of products that are designedto protect users from occupational hazards, injuries and illnesses. Categories covered include:•Body Protection and Protective Clothing•Hand and Foot Protection•Head and Face Protection•Respiratory ProtectionThe report provides data on shipments, imports and exports for the personal protective equipmentmarket and the four categories within the market. In most cases, historical data are provided for a10-year period back to 2002. The report also identifies key economic and market trends affectingthe industry and profiles key manufacturers, highlighting their strengths, performance, productportfolios and significant recent events. Also included are marketing, distribution and retailoverview, outlining aspects of getting the products to market, and an end-user segment analysis.Report data were gathered from:•Shipment statistics for personal protective equipment —reports published by the U.S. Census Bureau, including the Annual Survey of Manufacturers (ASM) and the U.S. Economic Census•Import and export data —the Commerce Department’s USA Trade Online website•Revenues for manufacturers —company reports and SEC filings•End-User data —sources include The Bureau of Labor Statistics, The Federal Bureau of Investigation, the U.S. Fire Administration and the National Fire Protection Association.What You’ll Get in this ReportPersonal Protective Equipment in the U.S. makes important predictions and recommendationsregarding the future of this market, and pinpoints ways current and prospective marketers cancapitalize on current trends and spearhead new ones. No other market research report providesboth the comprehensive analysis and extensive data that Personal Protective Equipment in the
  2. 2. U.S. offers. The report addresses the following:•The Market (including market size and composition, and projected market valuation growth)•Definition of the PPE market•Category analyses•End Users by major sector•Marketing Trends•Factors impacting market growth•Workplace injury, illness and fatality statistics and trends•Industry trends and opportunities•Profiles of leading companies involved in the manufacturing, distribution and sale of PPE in the United StatesPlus, you’ll benefit from extensive data, presented in easy-to-read and practical charts, tables andgraphs.How You Will Benefit from this ReportIf your company is already competing in the personal protective equipment industry, or uses theseproducts, you will find this report invaluable, as it provides a comprehensive package ofinformation and insight not offered in any other single source. You will gain a thoroughunderstanding of the current market, as well as projected market demand and trends through2022.This report will help:•Marketing Managers identify market opportunities and develop targeted promotions plans.•Research and development professionals stay on top of competitor initiatives and explore demand.•Advertising agencies working with clients in the personal protective equipment industry understand the product buyer to develop messages and images that compel consumers to purchase these products.•Business development executives understand the dynamics of the market and identify possible partnerships.•Information and research center librarians provide market researchers, brand and product managers and other colleagues with the vital information they need to do their jobs more effectively.Get your copy of this report @http://www.reportsnreports.com/reports/183902-personal-protective-equipment-in-the-us.htmlMajor points covered in Table of Contents of this report includeTable Of contentsChapter 1 Executive Summary
  3. 3. ScopeThe Regulatory EnvironmentOSHAOSHA’s Voluntary Protection Programs (VPP)Figure 1-1: Top 15 Industries in the VPP (Federal) as of January 31, 2012OSHA InspectionsMSHANFPAANSIPPE StandardsEmployer Duty to PayMethodologyFigure 1-2: U.S. Market for Personal Protective Equipment, 2002 through 2011 (in US $ million)Historical sales by product categoryTable 1-1: Historical PPE Sales for the period from 2007 through 2011 (US $ millions)Table 1-2: Year-to-year sales growth by category 2007 through 2011 (%)Projected sales growthFigure 1-3: Projected U.S. PPE sales growth from 2012 through 2017 (US $ million)Table 1-3: Projected year-to-year sales growth for the period 2012 through 2017 (%)Table 1-4: Projected changes in market share by category for the period 2012 through 2017 (%)Table 1-5: Projected U.S. shipments of body protection/clothing for the period 2012 through 2017(US $ million)Economic FactorsTable 1-6: Change in GDP, 2001 - 2011Global Economic FactorsTable 1-7: Historical and forecast global real gross domestic product (percentage change overprevious period)Rising Manufacturing CostsCommodity Price IncreasesFigure 1-4: 13-month percentage changes in coarse wool pricesFigure 1-5: 13-month percentage changes in fine wool pricesFigure 1-6: 3-month percentage changes in cotton pricesFigure 1-7: 13-month percentage changes in leather hide pricesFigure 1-8: 13-Month Percentage Changes in Plastic PricesFigure 1-9: 13-Month Percentage Changes in Rubber PricesWorkplace Injury, Illness and Fatality TrendsTable 1-8: Summary of Private Industry Incident Rates (Source: BLS)Occupational Injuries & IllnessesTable 1-9: Number of recordable cases, 2008 – 2010.Table 1-10: Leading event or exposure for selected occupations, all ownerships, 2010Preparing for an Aging WorkforceObesity and PPE
  4. 4. Rising Insurance CostsFigure 1-10: Average Annual Increase in Family Health Insurance Premiums Compared to OtherIndicators, 2000 – 2011.Style, Customization & Comfort FactorsPPE Misuse Linked to Lack of ComfortManufacturer Distribution Points: Mostly IntermediarySales Force StructureMarketing & PromotionInternet Will Play Increasingly Greater Role in promoting PPESocial MediaMobile ApplicationsWorkplace Safety BlogsGovernmental Agencies Promoting PPETrade ShowsTable 1-11: Upcoming Safety Conferences and Expos, 2012-2013PPE in the WorkplaceUnderstanding Demand for PPE in the WorkplaceTable 1-12: Top 10 Most Common Injuries at WorkOverview of the Four Key Sectors That Utilize PPENatural Resources & Mining SectorGrowth PotentialFigure 1-11: Number of persons employed in coal mining 1985 through 2010ConstructionEmployment Trends in the Construction SectorTable 1-13: Construction Employment 2002 through 2011 (thousands)ManufacturingManufacturing sector trendsTable 1-14: Number of Private Manufacturing Establishments 2001 through 2011SummaryChapter 2 Market DefinitionScopeProduct DefinitionsBody Protection ProductsTable 2-1: Body Protection Product TypesTable 2-2: Effectiveness of Protective Materials Against Chemical DegradationHand Protection ProductsFigure 2-1: Cut and Abrasion Resistant GlovesTable 2-3: Glove Materials Used for Chemical ProtectionFoot Protection ProductsFigure 2-2: PPE: Steel-toed ShoesHead Protection Products
  5. 5. Figure 2-3: Head ProtectionEye and Face Protection ProductsFigure 2-4: PPE: Eye GogglesEar Protection ProductsFigure 2-5: Ear Protection: EarmuffsRespiratory Protection ProductsFigure 2-6: PPE: RespiratorThe Regulatory EnvironmentOSHAOSHA’s Voluntary Protection Programs (VPP)Figure 2-7: Growth of Federal and State VPP Sites, 1999-2012Figure 2-8: Top 15 Industries in the VPP (Federal) as of January 31, 2012OSHA InspectionsMSHANFPAANSIPPE StandardsHand ProtectionFoot ProtectionHead ProtectionEye and Face ProtectionEar ProtectionTable 2-4: Permissible Noise Levels and Exposure LimitsBody ProtectionRespiratory ProtectionEmployer Duty to PayEmployer duty to provide PPE and trainingSummaryChapter 3 Category PerformanceMarket Size and GrowthMethodologyU.S. PPE market exceeded $12 billion in 2011Table 3-1: U.S. PPE Market Size, 2008 - 2009 (US $ million)Figure 3-1: U.S. Market for Personal Protective Equipment, 2002 through 2011 (in million $)Table 3-2: U.S. Market for Personal Protective Equipment, year-to-year change 2002 through2011Table 3-3: Historical PPE Sales for the period from 2007 through 2011 (US $ millions)Table 3-4: Year-to-year sales growth by category 2007 through 2011 (%)Table 3-5: Market share for each PPE category from 2007 through 2011Table 3-6: U.S. Shipments body protection/clothing for the period 2007 through 2011 (US $million)
  6. 6. Table 3-7: Percent change in U.S. shipments of body protection/clothing year-to-year for theperiod 2007 through 2011 (US $ million)Table 3-8: U.S. Shipments hand & foot protection for the period 2007 through 2011 (US $ million)Table 3-9: Percent change in U.S. shipments of hand & foot protection year-to-year for the period2007 through 2011 (US $ million)Table 3-10: U.S. Shipments head & face protection for the period 2007 through 2011 (US $million)Table 3-11: Percent change in U.S. shipments of head & face protection year-to-year for theperiod 2007 through 2011 (US $ million)Table 3-12: U.S Shipments respiratory protection for the period 2007 through 2011 (US $ million)Table 3-13: Percent change in U.S. shipments of respiratory protection year-to-year for the period2007 through 2011Figure 3-2: Projected U.S. PPE sales growth from 2012 through 2022 (US $ million)Table 3-14: Projected year-to-year sales growth for the period 2012 through 2022 (%)Table 3-15: Projected sales growth in dollar volume by category for the period 2012 through 2022(US $ million)Table 3-16: Projected year-to-year sales growth by category for the period 2012 through 2022 (%)Table 3-17: Projected changes in market share by category for the period 2012 through 2022 (%)Table 3-18: Projected U.S. shipments of body protection/clothing for the period 2012 through 2022(US $ million)Table 3-19: Projected U.S. shipments of hand & foot protection for the period 2012 through 2022Table 3-20: Project U.S. shipments of head & face protection for the period 2012 through 2022(US $ million)Table 3-21: Projected U.S shipments of respiratory protection for the period 2012 through 2022(US $ million)Chapter 4 TrendsEconomic FactorsTable 4-1: Change in GDP, 2001 - 2011Global Economic FactorsTable 4-2: Historical and forecast global real gross domestic product (percentage change overprevious period)Rising Manufacturing CostsCommodity Price IncreasesFigure 4-1: 13-month percentage changes in coarse wool pricesFigure 4-2: 13-month percentage changes in fine wool pricesFigure 4-3: 13-month percentage changes in cotton pricesFigure 4-4: 13-month percentage changes in leather hide pricesFigure 4-5: 13-Month Percentage Changes in Plastic PricesFigure 4-6: 13-Month Percentage Changes in Rubber PricesProducer Price IndexTable 4-3: 2002 through 2011 Historical Produce Price Index – Commodities (1-month percent
  7. 7. change)Labor CostsEmployment Trends in Key PPE MarketsTable 4-4: Total Employment by Selected Occupation Sectors 2010 and Projected Employment in2020 (in thousands)Workplace Injury, Illness and Fatality TrendsTable 4-5: Summary of Private Industry Incident Rates (Source: BLS)Occupational Injuries & IllnessesTable 4-6: Number of recordable cases, 2008 – 2010Table 4-7: Leading event or exposure for selected occupations, all ownerships, 2010Table 4-8: Selected part of body median days away from workTable 4-9: 2010 Percent of total MSDsOSHA Accuracy in QuestionReduced Injury Rates Can Lead to Greater OpportunitiesAn aging workforcePreparing for an Aging WorkforceAccommodations for Aging WorkforceHealth & Obesity ConcernsThe Cost of Being OverweightObesity and PPERising Insurance CostsFigure 4-7: Average Annual Increase in Family Health Insurance Premiums Compared to OtherIndicators, 2000 – 2011.Figure 4-8: Cumulative Increases in Health Insurance Premiums, Workers’ Contributions toPremiums, Inflation, and Workers’ Earnings, 1999–2011.Table 4-10: Employee Compensation Costs Breakdown, Key Industry Sectors (2011)Threat of TerrorismProtecting Against CBRNStyle, Customization & Comfort FactorsPPE Misuse Linked to Lack of ComfortComfort Matters, but Quality Is EssentialAdditional Strategies for Increasing PPE UsageErgonomicsNanotechnologyChapter 5 Product Distribution and Promotion TrendsManufacturer Distribution Points: Mostly IntermediaryAn Industry with the Personal TouchSales Force StructureConstant VigilanceDistributors Want Total SolutionsMarketing & PromotionInternet Will Play Increasingly Greater Role in promoting PPE
  8. 8. Social MediaMobile ApplicationsWorkplace Safety BlogsTable 5-1: PPE Related BlogsGovernmental Agencies Promoting PPEPPE- and Workplace Safety-related organizationsTable 5-2: PPE Industry Organizations and Trade AssociationsTrade ShowsTable 5-3: Upcoming Safety Conferences and Expos, 2012-2013Limited PromotionEducating Distributors and ConsumersMarketing Safety to the ConsumerChapter 6 End-User Segments AnalysisOverviewPPE in the WorkplaceUnderstanding Demand for PPE in the WorkplaceTable 6-1: Top 10 Most Common Injuries at WorkTable 6-2: Injury and Degree of Mitigation through PPETable 6-3: Median days away from work, number of incidents, and incidence rate for nonfataloccupational injuries and illnesses involving days away from work by industry 2010Table 6-4: Incidence rates for nonfatal occupational injuries and illnesses involving days awayfrom work by selected nature of injury, 2010Table 6-5: Incidence rates of nonfatal occupational injuries and illnesses by major private industrysector and selected case types, 2008-2010Figure 6-1: Occupational injuries and illnesses: industry data, 2003 – 2010 (thousands) (totalprivate industry)Figure 6-2: Cases involving days away from work (thousands) (total private industry)Figure 6-3: Nonfatal cases involving days away from work: sprains, strains and tears, 2003-2010(thousands) (total private industry)Figure 6-4: Nonfatal cases involving days away from work: back, including spine, spinal cord(thousands), 2003-2010 (total private industry)Figure 6-5: Nonfatal cases involving falls, 2003-2012 (thousands) (total private industry)Overview of the Four Key SectorsNatural Resources & Mining SectorGrowth PotentialFigure 6-6: Number of persons employed in coal mining 1985 through 2010 (thousands)Figure 6-7: Natural Resources & Mining Employment (thousands), 2002 through 2012Figure 6-8: Number of Establishments in the Natural Resources & Mining Supersector(thousands), 2001 to 2010A Closer Look at MiningTable 6-6: 2006 through 2011 Coal Mining Fatalities
  9. 9. Table 6-7: Natural Resources & Mining Fatalities and Rate of Injury and Illnesses 2007 through2010Mining ConditionsMining Regulatory EnvironmentRespiratory ProtectionRubber GlovesProtective FootwearEye ProtectionNoise ProtectionPPE for Hazards and IrritantsTop ten mining violationsTable 6-8: Top 20 Mining Violations, 2011ConstructionOSHA Regulations in the Construction SectorMost frequent violationsEssential PPE Needed to Meet Construction Sector Working ConditionsAlliance Program Construction RoundtableEmployment Trends in the Construction SectorFigure 6-9: Construction Employment 2002 through 2011 (thousands)Construction Industry Growth OutlookTable 6-9: U.S. Total Construction Spending (US $ billion)ManufacturingManufacturing sector trendsFigure 6-10: Manufacturing Employment 2002 through 2011Figure 6-11: Number of Private Manufacturing Establishments 2001 through 2011Figure 6-12: Manufacturing Sector Gross Job Gains (in thousands) 2001 through 2011Key Industries Within the Manufacturing SupersectorAutomotiveFigure 6-13: Motor Vehicle Assemblies January 2007 through January 2012 (SAAR, mil. Units)Diverse Working Conditions, Diverse PPE NeedsTable 6-10: Protective Service OccupationsProtective Service OccupationsCorrectional officersWork environmentEmploymentKey PPE equipmentFirefightersWork environmentTable 6-11: Total number of on-scene fire and non-fire firefighter injuries and deaths, 2001-2010EmploymentKey PPE equipmentPolice and detectives
  10. 10. Work environmentEmploymentKey PPESecurity guards and gaming surveillance officersWork environmentEmploymentKey PPEChapter 7 Company ProfilesMergers & AcquisitionsTable 7-1 PPE Industry, Profiled Companies3MCorporate BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-2 3M Product and Brand Portfolio for Personal Protective EquipmentPerformanceTable 7-3: Consolidated Statement of Income, 3M company and SubsidiariesYear 2012 ResultsYear 2011 ResultsYear 2010 ResultsCompany NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesAlpha Pro Tech, Ltd.Company BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioDisposable Protective ApparelInfection ControlTable 7-4 AlphaProTech Product PortfolioPerformanceCompany NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesAnsell Healthcare Products LLCCompany BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-5 Ansell Product PortfolioCompany newsPerformance
  11. 11. Acquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesAvon Protection Systems IncCompany BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-6 Avon Protection Product PortfolioCompany NewsPerformanceTable 7-7 Consolidated Statement of Comprehensive Income for the Year Ended September 30,2010Acquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesDraeger Safety, Inc.Company BackgroundProduct and Brands PortfolioTable 7-8 Draeger Product PortfolioPerformanceTable 7-9 Financial Performance for the period from January 1 to December 31, 2010 and 2011.Company NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesE.D. Bullard CompanyCompany BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-10 Bullard Product PortfolioPerformanceCompany NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesGateway Safety IncCompany BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-11 Gateway Product PortfolioPerformance
  12. 12. Company NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel changesHoneywellCompany BackgroundTable 7-12 Honeywell Business Units with DescriptionsProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-13 Honeywell Product and Brand Portfolio for Personal Protective EquipmentPerformanceTable 7-14 Financial PerformanceTable 7-15 Comparative Financial Performance2011 compared with 20102010 compared with 2009Acquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesKimberly-Clark Corp./ Professional Safety DivisionCompany BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-16 Kimberly-Clark Product PortfolioPerformanceTable 7-17 Kimberly-Clark Financial Performance, 2009 – 2011Company NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesLakeland Industries, Inc.Company BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-18 Lakeland Industries Product and Brand PortfolioPerformanceTable 7-19 Financial Performance (years ended January 31)Company NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesLouis M Gerson Co Inc
  13. 13. Company BackgroundProduct and Brands PortfolioTable 7-20 Gerson Product Portfolio, PPEPerformanceCompany NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesMCR SafetyCompany BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-21 MCR Safety Product PortfolioPerformanceCompany NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesMine Safety Appliances Company / Safety Products DivisionCompany BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-22 Mine Safety Products and BrandsCompany PerformanceTable 7-23 Mine Safety Financial Data, 2009-2011 (year ended December 31)Company NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesMoldex-Metric, Inc.Company BackgroundProduct PortfolioTable 7-24 Moldex-Metric Product and Brands PortfolioPerformanceCompany NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesPoint Blank Solutions, Inc.Company Background
  14. 14. Product and Brand PortfolioTable 7-25 Point Blank Enterprises Product PortfolioPerformanceCompany NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesSaf –T-Gard InternationalCompany BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-26 SAF-T-GARD Product PortfolioPerformanceCompany NewsInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesScott Health & SafetyCompany BackgroundProduct and Brands PortfolioTable 7-27 Scott Safety Product Portfolio, Respiratory ProtectionPerformanceTable 7-28 Scott Safety Financial Performance, 2009 - 2011Company NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesWells Lamont Industry GroupCompany BackgroundProduct and Brand PortfolioTable 7-29 Wells Lamont Product PortfoliaPerformanceCompany NewsAcquisitions and DivestituresInnovationOutlookPersonnel ChangesSummaryContact: sales@reportsandreports.com for more information.

×