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There seems to be some controversy on whether a safety shoe with a steel toe can meet the ASTM Electrical Hazard Standard. The answer is, yes it can! Safety Shoes have had Electrical Hazard Standards for many years, even predating the development of Composite Material Safety Toes, so prior to Composite Toe Safety Shoes, all Electrical Hazard Safety Shoes had Steel Toes.Read More

It’s generally accepted that when the toe of a safety shoe has the leather worn off the toe, regardless whether the shoe is Steel Toe, Alloy Toe, or Composite Toe, the safety shoe should be replaced.  It’s kind of like a tires that are worn to the warning tread, or a rope or belt that is getting “frayed”, or safety glasses that has scratched lenses.  In fact, my rule is that if there is any “hole” or crack in exterior leather of the safety boot, then the boot should be replaced because the integrity of the safety boot has been compromised potentially exposing the foot to external environmental conditions and substances.

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There are advantages to both composite toe vs steel toe—Composite Toe (also known as “Comp Toe”) safety shoes are lighter weight, but Steel Toes are typically available in more toe styles, which enhance safety shoe styling.Read More
If you are looking for a lighter, non-metallic safety boot, you should consider composite toe work boots.Read More

Can Electrical Hazard (EH) Safety Shoes have a Steel Toe? And are Composite Safety Toe, Electrical Hazard (EH), Safety Shoes better, or safer than, Steel Toe, Electrical Hazard (EH), Safety Shoes?

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