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Protection From Storms,
Winds, Burglars, Active Shooters,
and the Sun

Armor Glass ® Security Film Protects Your Home or Business Windows from Breach by Mother Nature’s fury or Human Intrusion.

Armor Glass® Security Films have prevented burglars from breaking into businesses and kept children from being injured after running into a glass wall and breaking it. It has kept burglars from breaking in on women home alone. It has kept looters from entering a store during a riot and damaging the interior.

It has also protected from hurricane-force winds that breach glass by sending flying debris through it. Our clients have gone through Hurricanes Ike, Harvey, Laura, Sandy, and others without having their glass breached because of our Security Film.

Armor Glass Security Film goes on the existing glass in a process similar to the solar film, with non-toxic soap and water. Unlike solar film, which only blocks the sun, Armor Glass films will both block the sun and provide breach protection from window failure due to impacts by humans, high winds, flying golf balls, hail, lawnmower hits, and zombies. This high-tech polycarbonate film was on the part of the Pentagon struck on 911 and a later study showed it saved over 600 lives.

Yet our film costs a fraction of impact glass, shutters, and ballistic glass.

How It Works

Armor Glass Security film buys valuable time for people who live or work in buildings with glass windows and doors when a shooter or violent storm strikes. Regular glass is fragile and will collapse in a second if it’s shot or struck with a brick or flying debris.

However, when it’s “armored” with our NASA-approved film, the glass becomes a fortified barrier to unauthorized entry. That’s why NASA specified 8 Mil Armor Glass specifically for its Mission Control and astronaut training facility.

In active shooter situations, Armor Glass Security film allows bullets to pass through but holds the glass together, while our bonding technology keeps the glass anchored to the frame. Without the bonding, the glass would fall out of the frame on impact with the film still attached, leaving just the empty frame.

Working together, the film and bonding system holds the broken glass in place and delays the shooter from gaining entry into the building. It gives the people inside time to fall back, lockdown and prepare. It also buys more time for the police to arrive and engage the shooter at an entry point.