The iCleanse Blog
iCleanse, Leader in Chemical-Free UV-C Disinfection Announces New Smaller Mobile Disinfection Products for Devices
New patented Swift & Swift Mini chemical-free disinfection products are 2/3rd the size of the original version for more portability and versatility. Kills 99.99% of pathogens, like COVID-19, in as little as 30 seconds.
Is UVC technology here to stay? The answer is absolutely. There is a new heightened awareness around bacteria & infectious disease. This awareness has impacted daily habits, creating a new norm for our society.
Leaders in UV Decontamination, Surfacide and iCleanse, Join Forces to Combat Spread of COVID-19 in Hospitals & Healthcare Environments
Med-Tech Companies Partner to Provide Chemical-Free Hospital-Grade UV Decontamination Technology to Protect Healthcare and Frontline Workers
Looking for a way to tackle the challenges of moving your business back indoors during cold weather? iCleanse’s disinfection products can help!
Staying Innovative & Efficient Throughout Difficult Times- iCleanse CEO Chris Allen Discusses Entrepreneurship, UVC Disinfection, and What Is Next For iCleanse
Have you wondered how businesses are starting up...
How is iCleanse positively impacting society in 2020? CEO Chris Allen discusses iCleanse and the future of the company with Renee DiNino on 105.9 the River Community Access Podcast.
Have you listened yet? iCleanse CEO, Chris Allen...
Trusted by Over 100 U.S. Hospitals, iCleanse’s Chemical Free UV-C Technology Kills Pathogens Like COVID-19 in as Little as 15 Seconds
Trusted by Over 100 U.S. Hospitals, iCleanse’s Chemical Free UV-C Technology Kills Pathogens, Like COVID-19, in as Little as 60 Seconds
iCleanse is Expanding from Disinfecting Healthcare Mobile Devices to Large Arenas, Schools, Corporate & Government Buildings, and Airports Making it Safer for People to Return to Large Venues
In one of our recent blog articles we posted the question, when is the last time you disinfected your mobile device? The ability for bacteria to linger and multiply on the surfaces of these devices make that a very important question for those working in germ sensitive environments.
Clostridium difficile (c. diff) and methicillin-resistant staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) are two of the more common healthcare acquired infections (HAIs) that create problems in hospitals nationwide.
A fomite is an object that has the potential to become contaminated with any type of germ or bacteria. Fomites are key players in the transfer of pathogens from person-to-person. These objects are responsible for the billions of dollars spent treating hospital acquired infections and paying for sick leaves taken by health care workers. In order to lessen these numbers we must understand the source of the infections.
It is well established in infection prevention practice that surfaces in hospital rooms are continually contaminated by infectious pathogens. The sources of these dangerous pathogens range from people who enter the room with contaminated hands and compromised clothing, from contaminated instruments and items that are brought in and out of the room like personal and enterprise issued mobile devices, and from the patient themselves.
So how exactly are students using tablets in schools? Neilsen tackled this issue in a recent poll, and found that students over the age of 13 are primarily using tablets for internet searches, email, and reading books. The full results of this survey are available below.