That’s right, breathe.
Easy lungfuls, nice and deep.
That Japanese fungus can’t get you. Nor can any other viruses, bacteria or fungi.
Because there aren’t any.
They’ve all been oxidised by hydrogen peroxide mist. Ripped to shreds and annihilated. Not ever coming back.
Which is good news for all those hospitals having a problem with it.
No more new cases of candida auris, they can go back to normal.
Except of course for those patients already under treatment. A continuing problem with a fungus so persistently drug-resistant. Not so easy to fix once infection has taken hold.
But easy enough to PREVENT in the first place – just by pushing a button.
Deep cleans that don’t
Oh sure, there have been plenty deep cleans – they just seldom seem to be effective. Bleach, steam, ammonium quats – nothing wants to work.
That’s because 80% of affected areas haven’t been touched.
No, we’re not being critical, just addressing the reality.
All that rub and scrub – often with quite toxic chemicals. Phew the smell!
But that’s only applied to surfaces – floors, walls, furniture, drapery. The air itself is untouched – and that’s 80% of the room space. Waiting for someone to breathe.
And we’re talking fungus here, which means lots of spores.
AIRBORNE spores, floating around all over the place. Because that’s what spores do. It’s how fungi reproduce and spread – riding every little waft and draught, looking for new homes.
Like the skin of a hospital patient, or their bedclothes. Or getting breathed in, along with oxygen, dust particles and other microbes. Or swallowed with food.
It’s what they do – small enough and light enough to dissipate everywhere. Yes, some of it settles and the deep clean gets it – but what about the stuff that doesn’t?
Down and dirty
And what about the fungus itself? Where it gathers and likes to breed?
Warmth and damp are what it likes – which immediately raises difficulties.
Cleaning down surfaces is easy enough, but what about those un-get-at-able places? Behind the drippy pipes and in the damp around sinks and basins? Or in the cracks between tiles, where even a good go with a toothbrush won’t reach?
Impossible to get to when your target is less than 2 microns across.
So that’s the air space – and all the cracks – that those totally thorough deep cleans have missed. No wonder so many hospitals are having a problem. And all of us at home too, a fungus isn’t picky.
OK, so press the button. Make the problem go away.
The one that says “Start” on the front panel of a Hypersteriliser machine.
After a delay to give yourself time to get clear, a super-fine mist of ionised hydrogen peroxide takes to the air, spreading in all directions.
Mist, right? So it fills the air, super-small particles of hydrogen peroxide lighter than any microbe. And ionised too. Made more potent by changing into a plasma – thousands of times more powerful with the release of other antimicrobials.
So it does two things.
Rush and grab
One, its electrostatically-charged particles actively seek to escape from each other, forcibly dispersing themselves away as far as they can get. Through the air and deep into cracks – less than 2 microns in width.
Two, that same electrostatic charge actively reaches out and grabs oppositely-charged microbes. Bacteria, viruses, fungi – they all get clamped in a death-grip and ripped apart by oxygen atoms.
Two seconds contact time is all it needs – but 40 minutes is the time usually set on the machine. More than enough to generate, disperse, locate and terminate everything in an average-sized room.
Safe, sterile and secure
Result, the place is sterile. Through the air, on every surface – under, behind and on top of every object.
No germs anywhere – INCLUDING candida auris.
Which is how come you can breathe easy.
No chance of any infection – not even coughs and sniffles.
That Japanese fungus is gone with our best ninja yell.
Picture Copyright: ammentorp / 123RF Stock Photo