Quilon®: Versatile and Natural Release Treatments

Quilon, Zaclon’s Chromium+3/Fatty Acid Release Treatments, have been used in multiple applications since their development in the 1950’s. Quilon finds use in the Commercial Bakery as a treatment to paper intended for Pan Liner to additives in printing inks used in Food Contact applications. Quilon also finds use as a treatment to the inside lining of sausage casings to allow faster processing and as the main release treatment for tee shirt appliques.

Quilon is FDA approved for use for incidental food contact, as well as, being Kosher Certified. As Quilon contains 100% Chromium+3, the essential nutrient form of Chromium, it is edible. The Chromium+3 in Quilon has been found to help build muscle, reduce fat, improve stamina, lower cholesterol and help regulate blood glucose levels. Chromium+3 is found naturally in soil and is non-toxic. None of the Chromium+3 in Quilon is ever converted to the hazardous Chrmoium+6 version.

Quilon treated products, when Quilon is properly applied, are perfectly safe for disposal via landfilling or burning.


C KeeleyCraig Keeley - Marketing Manager

With over 30 years experience in the chemicals industry, I have developed many long lasting relationships. My customers know that I will provide them with the most cost effective solution to their production needs. They know that not only have I given them the right product; I have also saved them money. My satisfaction is based on knowing that my customer's needs have been met in the best way possible.


 

Posted by Craig Keeley in Quilon

Most Recent

Quilon®: Treatment for Leather

By Craig Keeley
August 10, 2020 Category: Quilon

Quilon, Zaclons Chromium+3/Fatty Acid Release Treatments, are used routinely to impart water or stain resistance to tanned side leather or suede. In addition, Quilon treated leather has been shown to have improved lubricity and dimensional stability. For instance, the upper leather of shoes that have been Quilon treated has more resistance to water and or perspiration. Similarly, suede can be treated with Quilon to improve dry cleanability. Garments made from suede that have been treated with Quilon will retain their color and natural softness through repeated dry cleanings. Quilon can be applied either at the fatliquoring stage, where the Quilon will be applied at 10%-40% concentration or in the post fat liquoring stage using a 6%-10% Quilon C or M solution. Quilon is produced from 100% Chromium +3, the safe and essential nutrient form of Chromium. Craig Keeley -Marketing Manager With over 30 years of experience in the chemicals industry, I have developed many long-lasting relationships.

Quilon®: Versatile and Natural Release Treatments

By Craig Keeley
July 02, 2020 Category: Quilon

Quilon, Zaclons Chromium+3/Fatty Acid Release Treatments, have been used in multiple applications since their development in the 1950s. Quilon finds use in the Commercial Bakery as a treatment to paper intended for Pan Liner to additives in printing inks used in Food Contact applications. Quilon also finds use as a treatment to the inside lining of sausage casings to allow faster processing and as the main release treatment for tee shirt appliques. Quilon is FDA approved for use for incidental food contact, as well as, being Kosher Certified. As Quilon contains 100% Chromium+3, the essential nutrient form of Chromium, it is edible. The Chromium+3 in Quilon has been found to help build muscle, reduce fat, improve stamina, lower cholesterol and help regulate blood glucose levels. Chromium+3 is found naturally in soil and is non-toxic. None of the Chromium+3 in Quilon is ever converted to the hazardous Chrmoium+6 version. Quilon treated products, when Quilon is properly applied, are perfectly

Galvanizing 101

By Bob Woods
July 02, 2020 Category: Galvanizing

From the Desk of Bob Woods: Galvanizing 101 Hot-Dip Galvanizing is the process of alloying iron and molten zinc to create a corrosion-resistant alloy coating. This coating protects steel or iron from rust, both as a barrier and with an electrochemical reaction. To get this alloying reaction to happen, though, the steel or iron surface has to be prepared; mostly, this means cleaning off the surface. The things that can be found on the work can include everything from fingerprints to cosmoline-type grease, light rust to heavy scale, and sometimes other coatings such as stencil, chalk, spray paints, etc. All of this has to come off. Most of the time, the grease and other dirt is removed with either a dip-tank full of a degreaser, often an acidic (such as Hydronet) or a caustic (such as sodium hydroxide boosted with SB Clean). The other common cleaning method is mechanical, such as a shot-blaster, grinder, or even a file. The choice of the type of cleaning is difficult, since almost every

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