Schools / Universities / Sports Hygiene

The CDC reports that MRSA now kills more people in the USA than AIDS.

With 20-30 million Americans visiting health and fitness clubs several times per week, it is incumbent upon them to re-evaluate c personal hygiene protocols. Hand contact is a leading vector of disease.

Hands
Most of us are aware of the prevalence of MSRA, ringworm and many other bacteria that effect the good health of students and teachers in schools and universities as well as athletes in locker rooms when participating on mats and other athletic equipment. Hand transmission of disease is the number one culprit ... GS24, our hand sanitizer, has undergone numerous independent studies conducted by academic institutions and the outcomes remain the same ... GS24 kills 99.9% - 99.99% of germs and disease-causing organisms including MRSA, VRE, HIV, H1N1; Pseudomonas a.; E.Coli; Burkholderia cepacia, Mold, Mildew, Fungi, Salmonella, to name just a few, after just one application remaining active for hours on skin and significantly longer than alcohol.

Surfaces and Equipment
Since cleaning agents deactivate almost immediately, most facilities and equipment are unprotected 97% of the time. Goldshield, with its long-lasting effectiveness, provides for long-term protection that should be a component of every school, university, professional team and fitness center looking to inhibit bacteria, fungi (mold and mildew) that can cause odor, staining and discoloration.

GS5 and GS75 eliminate the nasty smells and are effective against bacteria that cause odor, staining, and discoloration and inhibit mold, mildew, fungi and algae.

Important: current research at the University of California Irvine has found that MRSA in evident in athletic environments. To remove these types of organisms and wash them away use Goldshield's microfiber wipes in conjunction with GS85Click Here

"Superbug" MRSA Worries Doctors, Athletes . . . A Mother's Story

schools2-linnettiRicky Lannetti was once the picture of health, a big and strong college football player. In the fall of 2003 he had led his team to a big victory securing a spot in the national semifinals. But after the game he caught something else ... MRSA. Health officials were confused as I was, "his mother told ABC News. They have 5 different antibiotics in him, but they finally said, we can't handle it." In December 2003, one week after his last game, Ricky died.

MRSA is the kind of germ doctors have worried about for years: some call it a "superbug," a germ that standard protocol antibiotics won't kill because the bacteria regenerates too quickly among other reasons. GS24 and GS47 kill MRSA.

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