Clean homes. Clean workplaces. Clean schools. We’re all drawn
to the clean we can “see.” But we also know that just because
something looks clean, doesn’t mean it really is clean.
For decades, the American Cleaning Institute in the United States
and the Canadian Consumer Specialty Products Association in
Canada have been leaders in educating the public on the role of
disinfecting and sanitizing in preventing the spread of illness-
causing germs.
You can’t see germs — like Salmonella, E. coli, or Influenza.
But “pathogenic,” or disease-causing, germs can be alive and
thriving on surfaces all around you — at home, at work and
at school. And as we continue to hear words like “pandemic”
more frequently in the news — the idea of disinfecting and
sanitizing the surfaces we touch becomes even
more top-of-mind.


You’ve just finished cutting up your gourmet chicken, and it’s ready for herbs and spices worthy
of your most important dinner guests. But as you’ve been working away, the discarded packaging
— and the various kitchen tools you’ve used — have been dripping raw chicken juice all over
your counter. These germs have the potential of being the dinner guests who “just won’t leave”!
In fact, once they’ve settled on your kitchen counter tops, they’ll stay to mingle with your salad
and whatever else you’re preparing there. Ready to show them the door?
Bathroom germs: no one wants to even think about them. But in fact, studies show bathrooms
top kitchens as the cleanest room in a house.
Surprised? Maybe not. Moms with small children
say they clean the family bathroom just about everyday, for reasons they don’t necessarily even
want to discuss. Which room tops your
“Most Cleaned List”?
Face it: your desk is a bacteria cafeteria. You work at it, eat at it, and may even feel like you live
at it — but if you’re like most people, cleaning it is likely the last thing on your mind. But once
germs make their way into an office, they can spread like the latest merger rumor. The “bad-guy”
lineup starts with germs on telephones, followed by those inhabiting desks, water fountain
handles, microwave door handles and computer keyboards. What germs are living on
Ask any teacher and they’ll tell you: when one
child comes to school sick, illness can spread
through the classroom like wildfire. Germs
live on the surfaces the kids touch everyday:
desktops, computer mice, the pencil sharpener,
paper towel dispenser handles, faucet handles
on classroom sinks and the doorknob to the
classroom. Chances are that more than learning
and new ideas are being shared at school!
Hand washing is the first step to staying healthy, but there is more that can be done. Germs
are spread by touching surfaces, so while you can’t — or shouldn’t — try to control every
germ in your environment, it makes good sense to defend against the germs that can make you sick.
We have 1 solution that will clean, disinfect and keep your environment fresh and clean!
This 1 product does it all, you will love it!