Kevlar sleeve

Ultimate fire protection

Get your kevlar sleeve

Product description

The perfect solution for protecting your arm while maintaining full hand mobility during fire spinning and juggling. Crafted from high-quality Kevlar, this sleeve provides excellent thermal insulation and flame resistance, ensuring your safety without restricting thumb control or hand movements. Measuring 47 cm in length and weighing just 50 grams, it features a double-layered, 3 mm thick Kevlar textile for superior protection.


The price is for a pair.

Why RD buugeng?

Product specifications

Fire safety

Fire spinning is a hazardous activity by definition. The only way to totally avoid harm is to avoid spinning with fire. With that in mind, here are some strategies for minimizing the hazards it presents.

Make sure you have no loose kevlar that’s coming off the wick. If there are stray threads, cut them off with a strong pair of scissors before you use them. Next, check your fire buugeng for any loose parts.

Finally, are you in good mental and physical condition? Are you alert and focused? It’s preferable to be safe than sorry, so honesty is the best policy.

Another thing to consider: mixing alcohol or drugs and fire spinning is not a good idea. Things can go horribly wrong for everyone if one mistake is made, and they’re more likely to occur when your judgment is clouded.

What you wear while fire spinning is important. You want natural fibers that are loose fitting and won’t melt to your skin if they catch on fire. Wool, cotton, and leather are all good choices.

Avoid man-made fibers like polyester, nylon, and spandex. They will melt and stick to your skin if they catch on fire, potentially causing serious burns.

And of course, avoid loose clothing that could catch on fire. If you have long hair, tie it back so it doesn’t become a liability. The bottom line is to use common sense and be as safe as possible. With a little bit of care, you can enjoy fire spinning for years to come.

There are a variety of fuels you can use for fire spinning. The most common is lamp oil (in Europe) or Naphtha, also called White Gas or Coleman Fuel (in the United States). All fuels vary in their flash point (the temperature at which they ignite), burning temperature, and burning time.

Never use gasoline! It’s extremely flammable and burns much hotter than the other fuels, making it very dangerous.

Before you start spinning, you need to fuel the wick. For fire buugeng we suggest pouring the fuel on the kevlar rope. Goal is to put enough fuel to soak the rope without it dripping the fuel. If you can see fuel dripping off the wick, there’s too much. You want a happy medium where the wick is saturated but not dripping.

Once the wick is saturated, give it a minute to soak in before lighting. This will help prevent the flame from going out as soon as you start spinning.

A safety spotter is someone who watches you while you’re spinning and is there to help if anything goes wrong. It’s always good to have at least one spotter, but more is always better.Β They should be familiar with the basics of fire safety and first aid, in case they need to put out a fire or tend to a burn.

The spotter’s job is to make sure you have enough room to spin, watch for any hazards that might come into the area, and be ready to put out a fire or help if something goes wrong. They should also be familiar with your routine so they know when to expect you to stop spinning and how to help if you need it.

It’s important to have a set of signals between you and your safety spotter so they know when to start and stop spinning, and what to do if something goes wrong.

Now that you’re all fueled up and have a safety spotter, you’re ready to start spinning! The first thing to do is light the wick. Once it’s lit, give it a few seconds to get going before you start spinning. This will help prevent the flame from going out as soon as you start moving.

Now you’re ready to start your routine. Remember to stay aware of your surroundings and be careful not to get too close to people or things that can catch on fire. If something does catch on fire, stop spinning and put it out immediately.

Once you’re done spinning, extinguish the flame with a safety blanket. And that’s it! With a little practice, you’ll be spinning like a pro in no time. Just remember to always be safe and have fun!