Independent university studies and field studies have documented and illustrated that it is effective against:


  • H5N8 Virus

  • MRSA (Methycillin Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus

  • Nonresistant Staphylococcus Aureus

  • E-Coli

  • Listeria Monocytogenes

  • Candida Albicans

  • Stachybotrus Chartarum (Black Mold)

  • Streptococcus

  • Pseudomonas

  • Bacillus Subtillus

  • Norovirus



Annually, as many as 100,000 people are reported to have died from Hospital Acquired Infections (HAI) in the U.S.

It is also estimated that over 2 million people become infected every year. 
Some sources estimate that the HAI threat adds as much as $45 Billion each year to national health care costs.





The Facts of HAI (Hospital Acquired Infection)


  • 9.4% of total inpatient costs are HAI-related.

  • HAI kill more people each year than Breast Cancer and Prostrate Cancer combined.

  • If you are admitted to a hospital, you have a 5% chance of contracting an HAI. Source: The CDC (Center for Disease Control)

  • Your length of stay in the hospital increases by 19.2 days if you get an HAI. Source: HCUP (Healthcare Cost & Utilization Project) Statistical Brief, Aug. 2010

  • A patient with an HAI cost nearly $43,000 more to treat than non-infected patients. Source: HCUP Statistical Brief, Aug. 2010

  • 1.7 million people per year get an infection during a hospital stay.  More than 98,000 people annually never survive these infections.  That equates to 5,400 infections daily or 250 deaths daily.  Source: NNIS (National Nosocomial Infections Surveillance)

  • Annual direct medical costs of HAI to U.S. hospitals ranges from $35.7 billion to $45 billion (after adjusting to 2007 dollars using the CPI for inpatient hospital services).  Source: The CDC

  • Benefits of HAI prevention range from 20% or $5.7 to $6.8 billion (for all urban consumers)  to 70% or $25.0 to $31.5 billion (for inpatient hospital services).  Source: The CDC

  • 1 out of every 20 hospitalized patients will contract an HAI. Source: The CDC

  • The percentage of Staph infections that are resistant to antibiotics has risen from 22 percent in 1997 to over 60 percent in 2007.  Source: The CDC

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