Get them before they get you.
Make them dead. Wipe them out completely.
You can, and it’s easy. All the nasties we’re scared to death of: MRSA, e. coli, salmonella, hepatitis C, H1N1, SARS, measles, rabies, yellow fever, polio – even ebola.
Because outside in the open, viruses and bacteria are just as vulnerable as you are.
No nice warm body to hide in and infect. No dirty slime to hide under on a tabletop. Defenceless against the right weapon.
And you just happen to have it. Good old O2 – oxygen.
Shove oxygen atoms at any pathogen and it rips their cells apart – oxidises them to oblivion. No germs, no chance of infection, nothing to invade your body. You’re safe.
And the delivery system?
A super-fine mist of ionised hydrogen peroxide. “Hyper”.
Seal up a room, spray this stuff in – and within 40 minutes all germs are dead. The place is sterile. Not a trace of a bug anywhere – including superbugs, the growing number of ugly mutations that are able to resist antibiotics.
Catch one of them, and you could be a goner.
So don’t take chances. Zap them first, while they’re floating around looking for you.
A pre-emptive strike.
Sprayed up into the air because that’s where germs are.
What, you think they’re only on worktops, floors and surfaces?
20% of them are, maybe. That’s where they settle, where most of their food opportunity is.
But 80% of any room is empty space – how else would we move around and be able to do things?
And these germ things are microscopic.
Take rhinovirus, for example – a really nasty infection as summer comes to an end. One cell is not even 0.02 microns across – you could get thousand of them on the head of a pin. A million.
Which means they’re so light, they’re always floating around- riding the air, sometimes not even settling in their whole life cycle.
Ready to catch on your clothing though. And your face, and your hands and any bit of you that’s exposed. Well, you’ve seen the pictures of the medics suited up against ebola.
And yes, they might spread on contact, but how do you think any kind of infection got there in the first place?
But ionised hydrogen peroxide is super-fine too – smaller than droplets of water. And electrostatically charged to spread up and out, reaching into cracks and crevices. Actively grabbing germs and destroying them.
All that’s left is oxygen and water – a film of moisture so thin, you hardly know it’s there.
Except that the room you’re standing in is utterly safe. No chance for superbugs, no illness, you’re well on your way to reaching 100.
Unless of course, you brought a bug with you.
Although you’re pretty safe, even then.
It can never be said enough, our doctors and nurses are the best in the world.