Helium is non-flammable and non-toxic, but inhaling helium from a helium tank or balloon may cause suffocation. A person may lose consciousness and stability. When inhaling, return the patient to fresh air. Exposure of helium to skin or eye contact will not produce possible adverse effects. However, when the high-pressure fuel tank releases at a faster speed, it may cause injury. Please follow all safety instructions.
The gas is under pressure. Handle with care. Helium is compressed and stored in a helium tank.
Not suitable for any medical or industrial applications. Helium for balloons is only used for filling aluminum foil and latex balloons.
Do not inhale or allow to inhale helium contained in balloons, gas containers or filling equipment within a short period of time. Inhalation of helium can cause death or personal injury. It can also cause dizziness, irregular heartbeat, anesthesia, nausea or suffocation/suffocation. Helium reduces the oxygen required for breathing.
Fix the helium tank and prevent it from falling. Do not leave the helium tank in unattended public places to prevent children or unauthorized persons from touching it. Do not allow children to touch or play with cylinders, valves or filling equipment. Only use approved regulating valves. When transporting the helium tank, we recommend that you store the helium tank in a fixed car trunk. If you have to transport the fuel tank in the passenger compartment, make sure it is secured and at least one window is always open.
Only persons over 18 years of age who have read the following safety instructions can use helium tanks and equipment and fill balloons. Only persons over the age of 18 may touch, move or transport water tanks or operate balloon filling equipment.
Do not use the cylinder or open the cylinder before fixing the regulating valve or the fueling equipment whose rated pressure is the cylinder pressure. Do not store or use the water tank in a closed or poorly ventilated place. Helium leaks will reduce the amount of oxygen in the air and cause suffocation.
Before trying to remove the valve (balloon nozzle), draw all helium out of the valve (balloon nozzle). If helium remains in the valve (airbag nozzle), it may not be able to unscrew.
Close the valve after each use and when emptying.
Balloons may pose a suffocation hazard. Adult supervision is required. Keep uninflated balloons away from children. Discard the broken balloon immediately.
Do not put the nozzle in your mouth or nose for any reason. Doing so can damage the lungs and other body parts, resulting in serious personal injury and even death.
Do not expose industrial helium tanks to direct heat sources, open flames or mishandled places. Exposure to this situation may cause the cylinder to rupture, resulting in serious personal injury or even death.
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