Activeion Cleaning Solutions is proud to announce the testing results which will support the introduction of its second product, the Ionator.   The Ionator, when used as directed, has been tested and demonstrated to kill more than 99.999 percent of common bacteria.  The Ionator also provides the same great cleaning performance of the widely adopted Activeion Pro.

New independent third-party lab testing concludes the new Ionator kills bacteria to a level of 99.999 percent with a simple six-second spray of non-toxic ionized water.  Many traditional chemical sanitizers contain a chemical pesticide and can require the chemical to contact the surface (dwell time) for up to 10 minutes to eliminate bacteria at the same level.   With the Ionator, cleaning professionals now have a sanitizing option that saves time, reduces cost, and protects the environment, all with ionized tap water.  The independent lab performing the test is certified by the EPA to conduct microbiology efficacy testing and the tests were performed according to the EPA’s GLP protocol.

Activeion and its technology partner, Tennant Company, have developed this portable and cost effective technology in part from a proven cleaning technology that was previously not available for general use.  The proprietary technology used in the Ionator does this at a fraction of the cost of these traditional water-based technologies.  “We started with a proven advanced technology that costs thousands of dollars, improved upon and miniaturized it for everyday use, and made it affordable for cleaning professionals’ everywhere.” adds Todd Schaeffer, General Manager and Vice-President of Activeion Cleaning Solutions.    

          According to an U.S. Environmental Protection Agency-sponsored report,1 each year, six out of every 100 cleaning professionals are injured by the chemicals they use. Burns to the eyes and skin are the most common injuries, followed closely by breathing toxic fumes. The Ionator frees cleaning professionals from the health risks stemming from touching, breathing or accidental splashing of cleaning chemicals, reduces building occupant secondhand exposure and reduces the environmental impact of producing and disposing of chemical cleaners. Concludes Schaeffer: “One day we may all wonder why we ever used cleaning chemicals.”  

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