Toilet bowl: 3.2 million bacteria/square inch
Our mission at OxiArmor is to dramatically reduce and or eliminate the risk of spreading disease causing illness within the healthcare, commercial, and residential markets. We are committed to being a valuable resource within our communities as it relates to the control of preventable infections. We also commit to the protection of humans, pets, and our environment by not providing products that have a toxic, chemical, or heavy metal ingredients.
OxiArmor is a solutions-based antimicrobial service that offers new technology within Infection Control to healthcare, commercial, and residential markets. "It's like pest control for germs."
In the battle against germs, a fledgling Lee’s Summit company looks to give companies a new layer of defense.
OxiArmor Antimicrobial Services, which opened in the summer, said its product helps keep surfaces free of bacteria, viruses, mold and other microscopic creepy-crawlies for as long as two years.
A number of businesses, including gyms and child play centers, already have used OxiArmor, saying it’s an added level of protection, especially as they move through the cold and flu season.
“Kids are in here day in and day out, and no matter how you clean, once you wipe it up and ...Continue reading at the Kansas City Business Journal
Prevention against dangerous infections at school, work and the gym - KCTV5
OxiArmor's Mike King, educates KCTV 5 viewers on the benefits of OxiArmor's surface recontamination shield. Mike answers questions about how the 24/7 touch-point and surface protection is specially applied with no downtime to businesses and schools.
OxiArmor has obtained the rights to video use, courtesy of KCTV5.
Paradise Park Fights Flu Bugs With Secret Weapon
OxiArmor Surface Recontamination Shield Kills Germs & Bacteria 24/7 for Two Years
LEE'S SUMMIT, Mo., Jan. 12, 2012 --- When winter comes, the main actions to find family, fun and adventure move indoors at Paradise Park in Lee's Summit. Hundreds of children and their parents take advantage of the facility's Children's Edutainment Center, foam factory, game room, rock wall, bumper cars and mini-bowling alley. With cold and flu season approaching, Paradise Park President and CEO Jon Ellis knows keeping his facilities clean and his customers and employees healthy is more important than ever.
There are 97 million cases of influenza reported in the United States each year, and health concerns about rapidly mutating flu viruses.
Xtreme Family Fitness' New Year's Resolution:
Be the Cleanest Gym in Kansas City
Lee's Summit Health Club Joins Forces With OxiArmor Antimicrobial Services
LEE'S SUMMIT, Mo., Jan. 11, 2012 --- January is by far the busiest month in the health and fitness industry, as well-intentioned consumers head to the gym with visions of washboard stomachs and buns of steel dancing in their heads. Unfortunately, the bigger crowds at the gym also mean more germs and an increased risk of colds, flu and other communicable diseases.
One growing concern for fitness clubs and athletic facilities is a strain of staph bacteria called methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA)—that kills 20,000 Americans each year.
Local High School Takes Extra Precautions To Protect Student-Athletes
Platte County High School Partners with OxiArmor to Stamp Out Harmful Bacteria
PLATTE CITY, Mo., Jan. 6, 2012 --- As the Platte County High School varsity wrestling team prepares to reclaim the Missouri State Wrestling Championship, Head Coach and Athletic Director Phil Dorman's biggest fear is the team's smallest opponent—a strain of staph bacteria known as methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA)—that kills 20,000 Americans each year.
MRSA is resistant to a host of commonly used antibiotics and most frequently appears in nursing homes and hospitals, but more recently has found its way into gymnasiums, schools, homes and playgrounds.
Locker rooms, weight rooms and training facilities are especially good breeding grounds for MRSA, and athletes in contact sports such as football and wrestling are especially susceptible. MRSA sends nearly 300,000 Americans to the hospital each year, and nearly ended the career of NBA star Grant Hill.