Riot Control Continuous Discharge Grenade

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The Riot Control Grenade in CN, CS and OC is designed specifically for outdoor use in crowd control situations with a high volume continuous burn that expels its payload in approximately 20-40 seconds through four gas ports located on the top of the canister. This grenade can be used to conceal tactical movement or to route a crowd. The volume of smoke and agent is vast and obtrusive. This launchable grenade is 6.0 in. by 2.35 in. and holds approximately 0.88 oz. of active agent.

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Riot Control Continuous Discharge Grenade,

The Riot Control Grenade in CN, CS and OC is designed specifically for outdoor use in crowd control situations with a high volume continuous burn that expels its payload in approximately 20-40 seconds through four gas ports located on the top of the canister. This grenade can be used to conceal tactical movement or to route a crowd. The volume of smoke and agent is vast and obtrusive. This launchable grenade is 6.0 in. by 2.35 in. and holds approximately 0.88 oz. of active agent.

//VIEW SDS



WARNING

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• High volume pyrotechnic grenades
• Delivers large plumes of smoke and agent
• Utilizes standard fuze
• New launchable configuration utilizing Defense Technology® launching cups
• Military canister style

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FIRST AID FOR CN and CS

I. GENERAL:

  1. Remove affected person from the contaminated area to an open space, facing the wind if possible
  2. Remain calm. Restrict activity.
  3. Major discomfort should disappear within 10 to 20 minutes. If major discomfort persists, contact EMS.

II. EYES: Burning sensation, heavy flow of tears, involuntary closing of eyes.

  1. Keep eyes open facing wind.
  2. DO NOT rub eyes.
  3. Tearing helps clear the eyes.
  4. If effects persist, wash out with large amounts of water.

III. NOSE: Irritation, burning sensation, nasal discharge.

  1. Breathe normally.
  2. Blow nose to remove discharge.

IV. SKIN: Stinging or burning sensations on moist skin areas. In some extreme cases, blisters may form.

  1. DO NOT apply creams, salves, oils, lotions, or burn cream, as they will only trap the agent on the skin.
  2. Sit and remain quiet.
  3. Expose the affected areas to air.
  4. Cross contamination can be relieved by flushing with fresh water for at least 10 minutes.
  5. For CS, a solution of 5% to 10% sodium bicarbonate or sodium carbonate is superior to water.

V. CHEST: Irritation, burning sensation, coughing, the sensation of shortness of breath, tightness in chest, often accompanied by a feeling of panic.

  1. Keep subject calm and restrict activity.
  2. Talking reassuringly to the victim may help to relieve their discomfort and prevent panic.

NOTE: If at any point the subject states or appears that they are in medical distress, immediately contact the EMS or a Medical Service Unit.

Contact Defense Technology® with any questions regarding these procedures.  

AREA DECONTAMINATION FOR CN and CS

STEP 1: Ventilate the building to remove airborne CN or CS. Open all doors and windows that weather permits. The sooner this can be done, the better. If fans can be placed to increase ventilation, this will help. Remove spent chemical agent casings immediately as they are heavily contaminated. Remove all contents for separate decontamination.

STEP 2: If CN or CS powder was used, a commercial water vacuum cleaner should be used to trap the powder. Wet clean where possible, using commercially available detergents like Dawn or Simple Green.

STEP 3: Shut all doors and windows and heat the building as hot as is practical (at least four hours at a minimum of 95° F (35°C). Open a window at each end of the building. Place a fan blowing to the outside at one of the openings. Continue to heat the building. This vaporizes much of the CN or CS and carries it out of the building.

STEP 4: Surfaces which will not be damaged can be decontaminated with a 5% solution of baking soda (sodium bicarbonate).

STEP 5: Dry cleaning is suggested for decontaminating clothing and other fabrics. More than one treatment may be necessary.

STEP 6: Exposed foods will absorb CN and CS and should be discarded. CN and CS penetrate many plastics, so wrapped foods will probably be contaminated. Foods in cans may be usable after the outside of the cans have been thoroughly cleaned. Always check with the local health department regarding the sale of merchandise that has been exposed to chemical agents.

NOTE: Rubber gloves and a gauze face mask should be used by personnel during the clean up stage to prevent the possibility of residual contamination. In heavily contaminated premises, some of the above steps will need to be repeated a number of times to remove lingering traces of CN and CS.

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FIRST AID FOR CN and CS

I. GENERAL:

  1. Remove affected person from the contaminated area to an open space, facing the wind if possible
  2. Remain calm. Restrict activity.
  3. Major discomfort should disappear within 10 to 20 minutes. If major discomfort persists, contact EMS.

II. EYES: Burning sensation, heavy flow of tears, involuntary closing of eyes.

  1. Keep eyes open facing wind.
  2. DO NOT rub eyes.
  3. Tearing helps clear the eyes.
  4. If effects persist, wash out with large amounts of water.

III. NOSE: Irritation, burning sensation, nasal discharge.

  1. Breathe normally.
  2. Blow nose to remove discharge.

IV. SKIN: Stinging or burning sensations on moist skin areas. In some extreme cases, blisters may form.

  1. DO NOT apply creams, salves, oils, lotions, or burn cream, as they will only trap the agent on the skin.
  2. Sit and remain quiet.
  3. Expose the affected areas to air.
  4. Cross contamination can be relieved by flushing with fresh water for at least 10 minutes.
  5. For CS, a solution of 5% to 10% sodium bicarbonate or sodium carbonate is superior to water.

V. CHEST: Irritation, burning sensation, coughing, the sensation of shortness of breath, tightness in chest, often accompanied by a feeling of panic.

  1. Keep subject calm and restrict activity.
  2. Talking reassuringly to the victim may help to relieve their discomfort and prevent panic.

NOTE: If at any point the subject states or appears that they are in medical distress, immediately contact the EMS or a Medical Service Unit.

Contact Defense Technology® with any questions regarding these procedures.  

AREA DECONTAMINATION FOR CN and CS

STEP 1: Ventilate the building to remove airborne CN or CS. Open all doors and windows that weather permits. The sooner this can be done, the better. If fans can be placed to increase ventilation, this will help. Remove spent chemical agent casings immediately as they are heavily contaminated. Remove all contents for separate decontamination.

STEP 2: If CN or CS powder was used, a commercial water vacuum cleaner should be used to trap the powder. Wet clean where possible, using commercially available detergents like Dawn or Simple Green.

STEP 3: Shut all doors and windows and heat the building as hot as is practical (at least four hours at a minimum of 95° F (35°C). Open a window at each end of the building. Place a fan blowing to the outside at one of the openings. Continue to heat the building. This vaporizes much of the CN or CS and carries it out of the building.

STEP 4: Surfaces which will not be damaged can be decontaminated with a 5% solution of baking soda (sodium bicarbonate).

STEP 5: Dry cleaning is suggested for decontaminating clothing and other fabrics. More than one treatment may be necessary.

STEP 6: Exposed foods will absorb CN and CS and should be discarded. CN and CS penetrate many plastics, so wrapped foods will probably be contaminated. Foods in cans may be usable after the outside of the cans have been thoroughly cleaned. Always check with the local health department regarding the sale of merchandise that has been exposed to chemical agents.

NOTE: Rubber gloves and a gauze face mask should be used by personnel during the clean up stage to prevent the possibility of residual contamination. In heavily contaminated premises, some of the above steps will need to be repeated a number of times to remove lingering traces of CN and CS.