Why use Air Liquide Helihi gas to inflate your balloons?
- A package to suit all requirements, whether your balloon needs are large or small
- Can be used in doors or outdoors
- Easy to use and very safe
- Advice on handling and safe storage
- An extensive distribution network & partner network
How many balloons can I fill?
The number of balloons you can fill will depend on the cylinder used and size of balloons, here are some guidelines to help.
|Helihi L10 200b||200||110||50||125|
|Helihi L20 200b||400||220||100||250|
|Helihi L50 200b||1000||580||258||620|
|Helihi L10 300b Nevoc||1400||800||365||925|
|Cylinder dimensions (mm)|
|Helihi L10 200b||91411100||1.8m3||665 x 178|
|Helihi L20 200b||91411200||3.7m3||950 x 190|
|Helihi L50 200b||91411300||9.06m3||1520 x 230|
|Helihi L10 300b Nevoc||91411500||13.6m3||1570 x 230|
What is important to know about Helium (He)
The properties of helium (He):
Helium is a very light gas. It is neither flammable nor toxic. Helium is odorless, invisible, silent and insensitive. It is seven times lighter than oxygen. This is why, when inhaled, helium remains present in the lungs and in the blood, which risks seriously complicating the transport of oxygen. Indeed, the helium inhaled takes the place of oxygen in the lungs.
The Dangers of Helium (He):
Breathing helium can cause reduced mobility, unconsciousness, asphyxiation, and even sudden death. Loss of consciousness can cause respiratory arrest, and therefore oxygen starvation to the brain. This can lead to irreversible damage to the central nervous system, causing lifelong paralysis or death. Even the brief breath of helium can lead to asphyxiation without the victim realizing it.
Warn others of the dangers of helium (He):
Conscious breathing, inhalation or ingestion of gas is always discouraged. But this is especially true for helium! When you see someone doing it, warn them of the dangers.