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Take action to slow the spread of #COVID19 by wearing a cloth face covering in public spaces, keeping at least 6 feet of physical distance, & frequently washing your hands. You can make a cloth face covering from a t-shirt, scarf or cloth napkin. If you are looking to purchase a mask, #supportlocal by purchasing your mask from one of the local individuals or businesses below. 

Important! Masks are not a replacement for practicing physical distancing from others, staying home, or washing your hands. Please don't use surgical or N-95 masks-first responders and medical professionals need these.


Local Businesses

Local Individuals

  • Anne Bewley-- Email: anne.bewley@gmail.com Phone: 850-274-6345
  • Eunique Skepple-- Email: euniqueskepple@gmail.com Phone: 859-358-8111
  • Krishna Baral-- Email: K_pbaral@yahoo.com Phone: 850-339-6251
  • Laurie- Email: lwagner2117@gmail.com *Masks have clear panel for lip reading

Find other local mask-makers here

You can also find local mask-makers, hand sanitizer, sneeze guards, clear partitions, gloves, and other items with the Office of Economic Vitality's site listing PPE manufacturers. More here.

Red Cross Invites Others to Sew Homemade Face masks for Military and Veterans

The Red Cross is calling on people across the country to connect with their local Red Cross office to help sew face coverings for military bases, veteran communities, military hospitals and veteran hospitals in need. For more information, please email Liz Smith SAF Regional Director – North Florida Region: Elizabeth.smith4@redcross.org. Completed face coverings can be delivered to your community Red Cross office, 1115 Easterwood Drive, Tallahassee, FL 32311


Looking to make your own mask at home? Watch this how-to with Pam Doffek from Sustainable Tallahassee's Rags2Bags team.

Want to give back? Volunteer to make cloth face masks with Sustainable Tallahassee.

Click here for additional resources for staying Safer at Home.

 


Please Note:  The CDC advises that cloth face coverings should not be placed on children younger than 2 years of age, anyone who has trouble breathing, or is unconscious, incapacitated or otherwise unable to remove the cover without assistance.