Simple and affordable protective barriers allow you to separate staff and clients to stay in compliance with re-opening best practices.
Our strong and durable desk shields are made of polycarbonate material. This is an excellent value compared to fragile acrylic shields.
Quick tool-free assembly - just insert the durable feet into the bottom of the panel.
Easily cleaned with non-ammonia products.
Standard Counter shields are made with 1/8" thick impact resistant polycarbonate material with clear legs. The legs extend out 5" on both sides.
Shields without the 6" cut-out opening, still have a 3/4" opening on the bottom for sliding paperwork through.
Made in our home state of Illinois.
Since this is a COVID-19 solutions product, it is not returnable. ALL SALES ARE FINAL.
Protect your employees and guests from the spread of illness with this durable physical barrier. Perfect for retail, business offices, administrative desks, and more. An extra layer of protection to keep your team and clients safe, while providing peace of mind.
Center for Disease Control & Prevention Recommendations
Maintain a healthy work environment
- Institute measures to physically separate and increase distance between employees, other coworkers, and customers, such as:
- Configure partitions with a pass-through opening at the bottom of the barrier in checkout lanes, customer service desks, and pharmacy and liquor store counters as a barrier shield, if possible.
- Use every other check-out lane to aid in distancing.
- Move the electronic payment terminal/credit card reader farther away from the cashier in order to increase the distance between the customer and the cashier, if possible.
- Use verbal announcements on the loudspeaker and place signage throughout the establishment, at entrances, in restrooms, and in breakrooms to remind employees and customers to maintain distances of 6 feet from others.
- Place visual cues such as floor decals, colored tape, or signs to indicate to customers where they should stand during check out.
- Shift primary stocking activities to off-peak or after hours when possible to reduce contact with customers.
- Remove or rearrange chairs and tables or add visual cue marks in employee break rooms to support social distancing practices between employees. Identify alternative areas such as closed customer seating spaces to accommodate overflow volume.
- Space students at least 6 feet apart, when possible. Have students sit in the same assigned seat every day. Consider working with administrators and teachers to standardize seating charts across classes.
- Turn desks to face the same direction (rather than facing each other), or have students sit on only one side of tables, spaced apart. Students can be instructed to avoid spinning or turning around in their chairs.
- Modify learning stations and activities so that there are fewer students per group and students can be at least 6 feet apart, if possible. When it is difficult to space students at least 6 feet apart, use physical barriers, such as a sneeze guard or partition.
- Mark “X’s” on tables to keep at least 6 feet of distance between students, when possible, using colorful tape. Explain to students that they should not sit in “X” zones.