UV-C lights are proven to kill pathogens. Click the Web-MD link (right) and watch this video for details ... ... UV-C Light For years
scientist have known that the best defense against microorganisms is the natural sunlight. Not the light we see but the light we
never see, the ultra violet C band. The sun’s UV-C rays are a natural serialization destroying all types of bacteria, germs, fungi
and viruses. The sun’s UV-C rays do not reach us because they cannot penetrate the earth’s ozone layer. However, scientist have
reproduced these UV-C rays in a light bulb know as UV-C Germicidal Light.
What is UV-C Germicidal Light? UV-C Germicidal Light deactivates the DNA of bacteria, germs, fungi and viruses. This deactivation
destroys the cells ability to reproduce. Specifically, it causes damage to the nucleic acid of the cell by forming covalent bonds
between certain adjacent bases in the DNA. This formation causes the cell to die when it tries to reproduce. According to the
Environmental Protection Agency surfaces we come in contact with daily contain hundreds of thousands of infectious microorganisms,
which can only be seen with a microscope. These microorganisms can cause diseases such as MRSA, Ringworm, HIV, Impetigo and Influenza to name a few. The proper dosage of UV-C light will destroy every type of microorganism know to man. What Dosage of UV-C Light is Required to Kill Certain Types of Microorganisms? The energy required to kill microorganisms is a product of the UV-C light’s intensity and exposure time. This energy is measured in micro-watt seconds per square centimeter (μW S/cm2). Intensity X Exposure Time = μW S/cm2 The chart below shows the UV-C dosage necessary to kill common bacteria, germs, viruses and fungi.
UV-C dose required for a 99.7% kill rate. The Sterilaser™ deliver a massive dosage of 53,000 μW S/cm2. The destruction of germs by the Sterilaser™ is accomplished quickly and effectively. The UV-C rays strike the microorganisms whether they are bacteria, virus, fungi or any other germ and destroys it’s DNA. Does It Work? Yes, thousands of references to the effectiveness of UV-C light can be found in literature and in actual applications. One is the cooperative Extended Abstract from NIOSH and the University of Cincinnati where UV-C light was tested against the many types of bacteria. Another is the Tulsa University study conducted at the Public Service Company of Okalahoma where a 99.7% reduction of surface germs was achieved. UV-C technology is even used on the food we eat and the water we drink. Bottom line - it works!Type your paragraph here.