Check the ANSI/ISEA Z358-1-2009 Standard for minimum distances and flushingflow patterns and be sure that any installed modesty curtains or other enclosures provide adequate room so that the flow pattern will not be interrupted and potentially compromising the efficacy of the showering.
Personally, I'd rather be embarrassed and not injured or killed, but some folks obviously feel rather irrationally otherwise, which can be a real problem particularly in mass casualty situations.
Alan H. Hall, M.D.
> Date: Tue, 25 Oct 2011 09:56:24 -0400
> From: secretary**At_Symbol_Here**DCHAS.ORG
> Subject: [DCHAS-L] 2 Re: [DCHAS-L] safety shower curtain
> To: DCHAS-L**At_Symbol_Here**MED.CORNELL.EDU
> From: William H Breazeale <breazealew**At_Symbol_Here**gmail.com>
> Subject: Re: [DCHAS-L]safety shower curtain
> Date: October 25, 2011 8:54:49 AM EDT
> When you do put up a curtain, be certain the enclosed area is large enough for at least two people: the victim and the helper.
> From: Sarah Mueller <smueller**At_Symbol_Here**safetypartnersinc.com>
> Subject: RE: [DCHAS-L] safety shower curtain
> Date: October 25, 2011 9:21:36 AM EDT
> We have used doff-it kits from DQE (http://www.dqeready.com/productdetail.aspx?p=1) rather than curtains. They come in a bag, which you can hang next to the shower.
> Sarah Mueller
> Director, Quality, Research & Training
> Safety Partners, Inc.
> 781-222-1022, ext. 16
> Hands-on Workplace Safety