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  Bacteriakill Deodorising Service  
Killing Bacteria in your home on a molecular level  

  How it Works  
In its simplest terms bacteria, fungi and the larger viruses are dissolved from the outside going inwards whereas small viruses are dissolved from the inside going outwards.  
The starting point in the manufacture of our chemical is natural plant oil. A small detergent moiety is first added to one end of the plant molecules and that end is then given a positive charge. The last manufacturing phase is to combine these trilogy molecules with acidity modifiers & glycol carrier. 
The positive charge on the trilogy molecules attracts them to the negative charge on bacteria; and once in contact the detergent aspect dissolves holes in the outside wall of the bacteria and proceeds inwards to destroy the nucleic acid. 
The detergent aspect also dissolves into and kills fungi, yeasts and "membrane bound" viruses like HIV, Herpes, the families of Hepatitis B and C viruses and many others viruses (see technical data). 
Small viruses like Calici viruses have tough outer coats constructed from tightly coiled proteins held together by ionic forces. The chemical's technology kills these viruses in seconds, the acidity modifiers inactivate the ionic forces causing the coiled proteins to slightly separate allowing the detergent aspect to enter the virus and destroy the nucleic acid. 
In essence our chemicals properties make it one of the most effective and safest sanitising systems on the market. Due to its intelligent sanitising protocols our chemical attacks the harmful bacteria allowing the good bacteria that all life needs, to thrive, blocking the further development of transient bacteria. 
Most people don't understand that Viruses and Bacteria like MRSA are air bourn; our chemical has been designed to destroy both air and surface based infections in one application  

A recent study recently showed that there are greater quantities of nasty germs inhabiting the average seat of a tube train than under the rim of a toilet.

Because of this a test was carried out by Top Gear on an Audi A6.

The results were really quite unpleasant.

Swabs were taken from the footwell, boot floor, glovebox, driver's seat base, headrest, steering wheel, an air-conditioning vent and a child seat.

These were then wiped on agar plates (getting an O-level biology flashback?) and left to incubate in a lab for four days. If you're tucking into a snack as you read this, it's probably best you put it to one side...

Identified were 271 colonies of bacteria and moulds. Although after a superficial glance the A6 may have seemed relatively clean, it was remarkably mouldy.

Mould spores were ubiquitous in the environment and could easily be isolated from the air and soil.

In the tests these were isolated from most parts of the car, being particularly numerous in areas where soil accumulates.

More colonies of all germs were found in the driver's footwell than anywhere else. Of the organisms singled out, some sound more concerning than others. Like the bacterium Staphylococcus aureus, an inhabitant of steering wheels. It's probably to be found there "if you pick your nose or sneeze while driving. Disease-causing strains can result in skin and throat infections, staphylococcal food poisoning and toxic shock syndrome. In hospitals, this organism is a serious threat and often known as Methicillin Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus, or MRSA, a major cause of wound and systemic infections." Gulp.

Also present, Escherichia coli. Stubbs reveals "the presence of this organism in food or water is used as an indicator of faecal contamination; the same principles can be applied to surfaces, where it indicates poor personal hygiene."

In fairness, we should point out that it wasn't all germ-ridden in there. As to the cleanest area of the Audi tested (arguably against expectations), this was the child seat, setting a fine example.

Just because we cannot see them germs and disease doesn't mean that they are not there. Below are the dirty dozen found in the vehicle.

Predominantly found on the human skin, does not cause disease.

Common in the environment and normally found on skin and soil. Does not normally cause disease.

Found on human skin and up the nose. Some strains can cause food poisoning or even major wound infections.

Unpleasantly, the presence of this in food and water is used as an indicator of faecal contamination.

A very common variety of bacteria found in the environment in soil, water, boots and, therefore, footwells.

Widely distributed in soil, water and plants. Can cause infections of the skin, external ear canal and eye.


Inhabitants of soil. They can germinate in wounds and produce a powerful toxin that causes tetanus.

Found in soil and the environment, the antibiotic streptomycin is obtained from members of the genus.

Fungi commonly found in nature. They are isolated from soil, plant debris and the indoor air environment.

Pigmented moulds widely distributed in air and frequently isolated as a contaminant on foods.

Filamentous Fungi. They are widespread and are found in soil, decaying vegetation and the air.

Commonly found in soil, can cause food poisoning or eye infections and infections of open wounds.

The fog-it machine kills all known germs and most common bacteria. Create a safer environment in your vehicle today.


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  Tel:  07784 850 758  
Commercial Properties Quoted at time of appointed survey.