Our innovative disinfection technology offers superior microorganism kill rates, improved safety, and reduced operating costs for both the developing world and industry. Our products use common salt to make a potent chlorine-based solution within minutes for water treatment and surface sanitation.
Our systems can produce disinfectant in the most challenging settings, including remote healthcare facilities in developing nations where purchased chlorine is difficult to obtain. As confirmed by the world’s leading non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and Ministries of Health, our technology has proven to eliminate supply chain issues, allowing users to have a consistent supply of fresh chlorine to improve health outcomes.
For industrial applications, our disinfectant has been shown to eliminate biofilm that harbors disease-causing Legionella in cooling and piping systems. Product operating cost is many times less expensive than the hazardous biocides that are commonly used today.
Sizes range from point-of-use devices for family, community, and healthcare treatment to industrial-scale systems for a wide variety of industrial applications.
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Why Do We Need Sustainable Water Purification Solutions?
- Every 1 in 7 medical patients in low and middle-income countries acquire an infection at the health facility, a rate 5 times that of the U.S. Tragically, 1 in 4 of these people will die. It is thought that more than half of hospital-acquired infections can be prevented with proper practices for water, sanitation, and hygiene.1
- Legionnaire’s disease in the U.S. has grown nine-fold since the year 2000. 1 in every 10 people who get sick with Legionnaire’s disease will die. Of those who acquire the infection in a health facility, 1 in 4 will die.2
- Over 2 billion people worldwide still do not have access to safe drinking water, contributing to 1.2 million annual deaths from waterborne disease.3
1 “Progress on WASH in Health Care Facilities 2000-2021: special focus on WASH and infection prevention and control (IPC).” WHO/UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme for Water Supply, Sanitation, and Hygiene, Aug. 2022, jmp-2022-wash-hcf-launch-optimized.pdf (who.int).
“Healthcare-Associated Infections (HAIs).” Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, www.cdc.gov/hai/data/index.html. Accessed 30 Nov. 2022.
3 Ritchie, Hannah and Max Roser. “Clean Water.” Our World in Data, Jun. 2021, https://ourworldindata.org/water-access.