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hydrogen peroxide vapor technology

A cutting-edge technique for sterilizing metal and non-metal objects, such as medical equipment, is hydrogen peroxide vaporization. Additionally, it works well against superbugs. The technology has been tested against C. difficile spores, Clostridium botulinum spores, and transmissible gastroenteritis coronavirus.

Efficacy against superbugs

Hydrogen peroxide vapor has long been recognized for its effectiveness as a disinfectant. In fact, since the SARS outbreak in 2002, hospitals in Singapore have been using vaporizers of hydrogen peroxide. Following that, the US government bought them and kept a stockpile of them in case of an anthrax attack in centrifugal pump. However, hydrogen peroxide is unquestionably effective against a variety of resistant microorganisms.

Johns Hopkins University researchers tested the Q-10 robot-like device's efficacy over the course of a 2.5 year study to see how well it performed. These units are intended for patient rooms with high risk. When used against the aforementioned VRE and vancomycin-resistant enterococci, they can be surprisingly effective. Their ability to see a 64% decrease in drug-resistant organisms was made possible by incorporating the device into their regular cleaning procedures.

Why choose Hebang Engineering hydrogen peroxide vapor technology?

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Efficacy against C. difficile spores

For healthcare facilities, the effectiveness of hydrogen peroxide vapor technology against Clostridium difficile spores is crucial. In hospitals and other healthcare facilities, the spore-forming bacteria Clostridium difficile is responsible for serious nosocomial infections. Furthermore, C. difficile spore contamination of the environment has made infection control challenging. Fortunately, the spores can be eliminated from the environment using hydrogen peroxide vapor room decontamination. Uncertainty exists regarding how this type of treatment will affect disease transmission with edible oil.

The effectiveness of hydrogen peroxide vapor treatment against C. difficile has been examined in a number of studies. Others did not report statistical significance, while some did. The study's different methodology or the endospores' uneven deposition on the surfaces could be to blame for these discrepancies in results.

Bacterial load was reported to have decreased in two studies. One study discovered a 98.1% decrease in MRSA, whereas the other revealed no appreciable change in the bacterial load.

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