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Pepper Spray Designed For Bike Handlebars

Posted on June 26th, 2013

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Cycle Saver Pepper SprayHandlebar Pepper Spray Mount

After years of experience using cycling as a training tool to help national and world inline skating champions and Personal Savers founders, Chad Smith and Derek Downing train.  They came up with a sleek way to mount a pepper spray bottle to a bikes handlebars.  Just like skating, when they were riding their bikes, they had dogs nipping at their feet and always came across unruly motorist.

Being defenseless out on a country road is something every cyclist, would like to avoid.  When your out pedaling away with nothing to defend yourself with, you may decide to take an alternate route or go back from which you came.  With the Cycle Saver, pepper spray for biking, you don’t have to defenseless any longer.

The Cycle Saver was designed to be used by hardcore cyclists and recreation bikers with its low weight and out of the way mounting position.

The Cycle Saver pepper spray uses a simple plastic mounting system for your handlebars.  The U shaped mount, lets the ½ oz pepper spray bottle snap in between the U for an easy snap in, snap out system.  The U shaped mount lets you quickly and easily grab the pepper spray bottle to spray any dog or violent motorist.  Once you use the pepper spray, you snap it back and be on your way, while the attacker is incapacitated.

The ½ oz bottle of pepper spray shoots in a ballistic stream, so it will help you take aim on your bike. The pepper spray fans out, so your able to hit the dog or attacker right where you want to.  We do suggest that you dismount off your bike first, so not to crash while you’re shooting the spray.

Where can I buy the Cycle Saver pepper spray?

You can purchase the Cycle Saver pepper spray on our  online store as well as replacement bottles of pepper spray and extra Cycle Saver mounts for other bikes.

If you would like to visit the Cycle Savers store page, click HERE to purchase the Cycle Saver pepper spray for the low, low cost of $10.95.  A small price to pay to be protected on the open roads.

If you would like to read up more on the Cycle Saver, please visit our web page at http://www.personalsavers.com/cycle.html

If you would like to see more photos of the Cycle Saver pepperspray bikes, visit this link: http://www.personalsavers.com/cycle.html

Where To Buy Pepper Spray

Posted on June 4th, 2013

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Where To Buy Pepper Spray?

Look no further than the Personal Savers online store.  We have all your personal safety bases covered in our store.  If you’re looking for pepper spray for running, pepper spray for your keychain or just a simple pepper spray bottle.  We have it all in our store.

Our pepper spray is bottles have an easy-twist lock top that lets you keep your pepper spray bottle locked when you’re not using it and with a flick of the finger you’re ready to pepper spray an attacker up to 10 feet away.  The bottle sprays in a ballistic stream, so you can hit your target with accuracy every time.  The ½ oz. pepper spray bottle will spray the attacker enough to leave them incapacitated for 45 minutes to an hour, giving you plenty enough time to get away.

If you’re a stylish woman looking for a pink pepper spray product we have several to choose from.  You won’t find any other products like ours, since we are manufacture of our own designs.

Check out the following pink pepper spray products:

 Wrist Saver Pink Pepper Spray For Running, Walking and HikingWrist Saver Pink Model:

– Perfect for running, walking or hiking
– Soft pink neoprene wrist band
– LED Light for nighttime safety
– Reflective edging for car visibility
– Emergency ID Card
– 1/2 oz of the HOTTEST pepper spray on the market

You can find more product information on the Wrist Saver pink pepper spray model by clicking HERE

Don’t miss our 35% Off Pink Sale going now.  You can get the Wrist Saver pink pepper spray for ONLY $9.72.  Click HERE to visit our store page.

Pink Pepper Spray For WomenPersonal Saver Pink Model:

– Perfect for fuel belts, general use on key chains, car visors or purses
– Soft pink neoprene holder with stylish graphics
– LED Light that fits in pouch for an easy light source
– Pink leather back with pink clip
– 1/2 oz of the HOTTEST pepper spray on the market

You can find more product information on the Personal Saver pink pepper spray model by clicking HERE

Don’t miss our 35% Off Pink Sale going now.  You can get the Personal Saver pink pepper spray for ONLY $9.72.  Click HERE to visit our store page.

Pepper Spray For Strollers and JoggersBaby Saver Pink Model:

– Perfect for moms with wheeled joggers or strollers
– Soft pink neoprene band with stylish graphics
– Reflective edging for car visibility
– 1/2 oz of the HOTTEST pepper spray  on the market

You can find more product information on the Baby Saver pink pepper spray model by clicking HERE

Don’t miss our 35% Off Pink Sale going now.  You can get the Baby Saver pink pepper spray for ONLY $9.72.  Click HERE to visit our store page.

Besides pink models we also have them in black, pink/black and orange/black.

Pepper Spray For Bikes, Cycling and BicyclingIf you’re looking for pepper spray for bikes, we have a great product called the Cycle Saver.  It’s one of our best selling products we have.  The Cycle Saver pepper spray for cycling product is a patented design that Personal Savers invented.  It’s a simple snap in, snap out bracket that fits on your handlebars for easy access.  You can find more on the Cycle Saver by clicking HERE.

You check out all our personal safety pepper spray products by clicking HERE.

Examiner.com Review of Personal Savers Pepper Spray

Posted on April 5th, 2012

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PERSONAL SAVERS PEPPER SPRAY REVIEWED

Personal Savers pepper spray review on personal safety products

Would like to thank Wojtek Wysocki and the Examiner.com for writing a recent review of the Personal Savers pepper spray and personal safety product line.  You can read the review by CLICKING HERE.

Where to buy pepper spray? 

Look no further than our Personal Savers store by CLICKING HERE.

Women’s Safety And Protection While On Campus

Posted on January 27th, 2012

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Pepper Spray For College WomenAwhile ago we had a blog posting on women’s safety on college campuses.   The posting is pretty far back, so we wanted to do a little repost, to bring it to the forefront for everyone to read again.

Protection & Safety Tips For Women’s While In College

Below are some safety tips that are listed on www.collegetips.com  If you have a college daughter or friend, pick them up a Personal Savers product at our store (Shop Personal Savers) .  It’s a small price to pay to keep your loved ones safe.  Pass this on in a tweet or facebook posting.  Pepper Spray saves lives.

Portion of the article:

Take a self defense class

Most colleges offer some type of self defense classes, especially for women. If your school does not offer such classes, get in touch with the student government or campus activities and ask why they do not provide it. These classes are typically free, and sometimes can be taken for college credit. These classes are usually the best way to understand how to defend yourself, and can be empowering to know you can do so if you had to.

College girls should have protection

Some colleges and universities are in “the bad part” of town, and college girls need to look out for more than just college guys. All college girls should have some type of protection on them at all times. Good examples of protection include pepper spray (or mace), or a tazer. Both of these are non-lethal ways to take down a potential attacker and get away. College girls should practice using pepper spray or tazers (stun guns) as instructed on the instructions.

College girls should avoid dangerous situations

Avoiding dangerous situations is the easiest way to stay safe. Always traveling with friends always helps, but also being aware of your surroundings is key. If you feel you are being followed try to get to a safe location as quick as possible. If you are alone don’t stop to talk to a stranger if you don’t feel comfortable. Try to walk and stay in highly lit areas at night, and always stay within view of other people. Avoid shortcuts through alley’s because it could be a prime place to get attacked.

What college girls should do in dangerous situations

If a college girl still ends up in a dangerous situation it is important to know what to do. If you are confronted always have a plan to get out safe. Get on your cell phone with someone you trust and tell them where you are and what is happening, if necessary tell them to call the police. If you can’t get a hold of someone, and you do not feel safe, dial 9 and 1, and keep your finger on the one button – If something happens hit the one and yell out where you are and what is happening. If someone tries to steal your car, throw the keys far away from the car and run the opposite direction, this will help save you from being kidnapped. If someone attacks you, don’t yell help, yell fire! In any situation where someone asks for your wallet or purse, throw it over them and run away as fast as possible. If you are attacked and you have pepper spray or a tazer, use it!

Read the full article here: http://www.collegetips.com/college-girls/girl-safety-tips.php

The Personal Saver pepper spray is a great choice for college women.  It’s easily put into your purse, book bag, on your keychain or held in your hand.  You can buy pepper spray on our online store by CLICKING HERE.

Georgia Marathon & Expo

Posted on January 11th, 2012

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georgia marathonGeorgia Marathon and Expo – March 16-18

If you’re going to be at the Georgia Marathon and Expo, please stop by our booth and say hello.  Last yeat was a huge success meeting lots of great runners.  We have a few surprises this year.  Our booth number is 231, next to Brooks and Asics.  Find out more on the Georiga Marathon by clicking here.

We’ll have the best personal safety products with our unique pepper spray products on hand for running, cycling and women’s safety.  In the meantime stop by our store and pick up a personal protection product today. 

Where to buy pepper spray?

Look not further, CLICK HERE

Pepper Spray Treatment & Where To Buy Pepper Spray

Posted on December 16th, 2011

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Pepper Spray Treatment and Antidotes

Pepper spray is one of the most portable, affordable, discreet and efficacious non-lethal self defense weapons. Its attributes have made it a popular choice for individuals from all walks of life; its relative ease of use makes it possible for almost anyone to utilize it in threatening situations, to defend themselves when other options are insufficient.

Pepper spray should always be used for self defense – in circumstances where other forms of resistance against threat do not suffice. Many pepper spray delivery systems feature locking mechanisms – very much akin to the “safety” found on firearms – to prevent accidental discharge of the inflammatory compounds. However, under certain conditions – a panicked or confused state, a windy day that could blow the dispersed spray back toward the operator, or a simple accident, whether resulting in the operator or a nearby individual being sprayed – an unintended victim may get “hit” by the burning substance found in pepper spray, causing pain, irritation and temporary immobility.

These are, of course, the intended results of the spray; it is designed to immobilize an attacker by irritating the mucus membranes and capillaries. When pepper spray contacts the eyes – and the entry points to the respiratory system (the nose and mouth) – the eyes, by their own will, shed tears and close tightly. Vision is nigh on impossible. A violent, painful cough may be triggered; the skin on the face will burn with a powerful, inflamed sensation. Breathing may be difficult, and coordination can suffer – temporarily. Pepper spray is not designed or intended to inflict any sort of permanent damage; however, the immediate effects are extremely unpleasant. Any individual, no matter how careful, no matter how sure of themselves they are, needs to understand the available antidotes to an accidental discharge of pepper spray.

First – What Not To Do

Anyone who has had the misfortune of consuming a hotter pepper than was tolerable knows that drinking water to quell the burning sensation is, generally, of little use. The same, somewhat perplexing fact is applicable to the topical irritation caused by pepper spray. Unless a continuous application of cool water, over the entire duration of the pepper spray’s worst effects (30 minutes or longer) is made, the relief found may be temporary – and can even worsen the perceived inflammation.

When an irritating agent contacts the skin, the first reaction is to scratch or rub the area, in order to rid it of the offending substance. However – do not rub the affected area that has been pepper sprayed. Doing so may work the inflammatory compound deeper into the skin, worsening the pain, and (to add insult to injury) spreads it further, contaminating the fingertips and any delicate area they may touch.

Getting Rid Of The Burn

The short answer is that there is no quick-and-simple method of stopping the pain caused by pepper spray. Every individual has a slightly different physiological makeup and, consequently; tolerance for and reaction to the oleoresin capsicum compound found in the spray. However, a number of “standard operating procedures” do exist; whichever is most feasible under the circumstance of accidental discharge should be utilized as soon as possible.

  • The application of whole milk (which is rich is milk fat) to the inflamed area is a time-tested method for reducing the burning sensation. As is the case with the aforementioned techniques which should not be used, applying milk works both for the consumption and topical contamination of capsicum compounds. Milk can be applied in any manner that is convenient: A towel or garment can be soaked in it and applied to the skin as a sort of poultice; it can be misted onto the skin with a spray bottle repeatedly, or dribbled from a cupped hand or a bowl. If milk isn’t accessible, but another cold dairy product – such as full-fat yogurt or cream – is, it should be utilized instead. The “milk technique” is effective as a stop-gap measure, but fails to actually remove the oily, inflammatory agents found in pepper spray from the skin.

 

  • If an accidental pepper spray discharge occurs in proximity to a home or a retail outlet, the likelihood of accessing dish detergent or other liquid soaps is high. Creating a 1:3 mix of detergent and water (25 percent detergent, 75 percent water) is recommended for maximum effectiveness. Cold water should be used; when irritation occurs, cold counters it, while heat aggravates it. Since capsicum compounds have a relatively long-lived topical effect, at least 4 liters (one gallon) of this mix should be made; one should expect to apply and wash it off at least half a dozen times – or more. If the victim has fragrance or chemical sensitivities, unscented and uncolored detergent should be used to avoid introducing more irritating substances – if it is available on short notice.

 

  • If someone’s face has been sprayed, the same ratio of detergent:water should be mixed, but in a vessel suitable for immersing the face. The face should be immersed for as long as fifteen seconds, eyes tightly shut, mouth closed and breath held. Remember to breathe deeply and normally when coming up for air. The skin needs to be exposed to the detergent-water mix several times for a 10 to 15 second duration so the capsicum oils can be degraded. Do not rub the skin with the hands or anything else right away. After 4 or 5 immersions, a soft cloth, or the fingertips (either one has to be soaked/dipped in the detergent-water mix) can be used to lightly massage the mixture into the skin. It is normal to experience a temporary exacerbation of symptoms. Remain patient; they will diminish. How quickly the skin recovers from being pepper-sprayed is dependent on the individual’s physiology and skin sensitivity. When the skin feels normalized enough to touch, slightly more pressure can be used to further massage the mixture in. At this point, fresh water can be splashed on the skin between detergent-water applications. If it seems that more detergent-water mix is needed, a fresh batch, free of any residual pepper spray, can be made.

 

  • If pepper spray contaminates the eyes, and the unintended victim wears contact lenses, the lenses need to be removed as soon as possible. Keeping them in the eyes will trap the burning compounds and make cleaning the eyes difficult. Do not flush the eyes with contact lenses still in them. Attempting to remove the spray from the lenses will be a fruitless endeavor; they must be discarded and replaced. The eyes will squeeze, flutter and shed tears; these are natural responses to any irritant and will help remove the spray. To expedite the process, the eyes can be rinsed with a solution of saline.

 

  • Medics sometimes treat pepper spray contamination with a combination of liquid antacid and water, using aluminum hydroxide or magnesium hydroxide based antacids, such as Maalox. First, water is used to rinse the eyes, followed by several drops of the liquid antacid-water mixture. However, this treatment is not recommended for the inexperienced.

 

  • When the eyes are being flushed, whether with saline – or, if unavailable, plain water or water mixed with salt – the victim should sit or kneel. Leaning forward will cause less water or other solution to splash the clothes they are wearing, and help prevent contaminating their clothes with pepper spray. Their head should be tilted to the side of the eye that is being flushed. The eye should be opened by pinching slightly below the center of the eyebrow, and flushed from the inner corner of the eye to the outside, quickly, avoiding the tear-duct. The solution should not make its way into the other eye.
  • When dealing with a substance such as pepper spray, which has the potential (however small) of causing unintended pain, preemptive measures should always be taken. Those who choose to carry pepper spray may also consider carrying a product called Sudecon Wipes. These small, individually packaged decontamination wipes contain a rapidly acting solution that neutralizes the agents found in pepper spray (and tear gas). They are able to reduce the sensation of burning is as little as seven minutes.

 

The above methods of removing pepper spray from the skin and eyes are effective, and (with the exception of the liquid antacid-water formulation) are accessible to most individuals. It is important for anyone that has been accidentally pepper-sprayed to remember that even when the correct procedures to remove contamination are followed, residual irritation can subsist for a few hours after the incident. Patience, calmness and avoiding inflaming the area more – by rubbing or scratching – are important. The uncomfortable sensations will subside.

A Note On Anaphylactic Reactions

Pepper spray is “non-lethal”. Under almost any circumstance, it causes temporary, albeit extremely uncomfortable effects – not death. No lethal dose is noted on the MSDS for the oleoresin capsicum compound. However, several incidents in which pepper spray caused death have been documented. The deaths were the result of a fatal reaction to the spray, referred to as anaphylaxis. Anaphylaxis manifests as shock, loss of consciousness and airway obstruction. (In highly allergic individuals, other substances, such as those found in bee-stings, shellfish and peanuts can cause the same reaction.) Asthma is a risk factor for an adverse (fatal) reaction to pepper spray. Although anaphylactic shock can be treated with the correct medicines, if utilized in a timely manner, and by a qualified individual, this rare but serious side effect must serve as a burden and strong reminder of responsibility to anyone considering carrying pepper spray. This powerful spray is not a toy. It must be respected and only be used when absolutely necessary. Occasionally, accidents happen – and if pepper spray is unintentionally discharged, this article may be referenced to find commonplace antidotes.

Where to buy pepper spray?

Look no further than the place your are at. Personal Savers pepper spray is the leader in unique designs for running, jogging, biking or hiking. CLICK HERE to

Original article wrote by: www.buy-pepper-spray-today.com

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Reviews


Women's Running Magazine

Personal Savers are revolutionizing the way active women can protect themselves...
Read full review by CLICKING HERE


Bonnie Dewkett - The Joyful Organizer

I wore this for running and while I was worried it was going to be bulky and uncomfortable, I really forgot I had it on...
Read full review by CLICKING HERE


Jenny Hadfield - Runners World, Active.com

A product even McGyver would be proud of, Personal Savers are revolutionizing the way you protect yourself while enjoying your favorite activities...
Read full review by CLICKING HERE

About Personal Savers


The idea for Personal Savers was born in 1995 by Derek Downing and Chad Smith, two national and world champion professional inline speed skaters. While training on the open roads in Georgia, they always came across unruly drivers and stray dogs nipping at their feet. Derek's father David Downing owned an in house pepper spray business that sold to police forces worldwide which helped spark the idea of the original Wrist Saver.

The original Wrist Saver was a crude version of itself today but the concept to keep people safe while being active was born. That idea grew into an actual company, but with the strains of traveling for competitions the business was put on hold...
Read our full story by CLICKING HERE

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Contact Us


Street Address: 11230 Bramshill Drive
City: Alpharetta
State: Georgia
Zip Code: 30022

Phone: 678-648-7156

Email: info@personalsavers.com
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