The CPR Lifeshield Plus is a complete compact kit that includes gloves, an antimicrobial hand wipe and a thin, compact nylon holster with a versatile quick-release VELCRO® brand belt loop fastening system. It can also be easily attached to belts, suspenders, equipment bag straps, and MOLLE loops…or just dropped in a pocket.
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I have been in this business of fire fighting for 40 plus years, and I've never worried abour what pressure was needed to recharge a PW. We always relied on the gauge on the PW, we would watch it and when it was in the green area of the gauge we were good to go. There were times we went over the green, we then released the air like you would if your letting the air out of a tire.
We have done this on the fire ground by using the air off the engine we were riding, if we had to get the PW back in service, before we returned. I should have noted first THAT WE ALWAYS CHECKED THE GAUGE FIRST TO MAKE SURE IT WAS OPERATING CORRECTLY. Hope I have answered your question.
Approximately 100 psi give or take a few pounds. As long as the gauge is working, and you don't put too much water in, you should not have trouble filling these. Even small residential air compressors should be able to do this task. There is a standard schrader valve (like a car tire valve) on the back of the handle/valve assembly that you use to add air to these after putting the water in. 2 Gallons of water, and the other half gallon of space for compressed air. Works great as both an extinguisher and a decent ranged water gun, if that's your flavor!