Ozone Water and MRSA
MRSA kills. MRSA is not spread by blood or bodily fluid. MRSA is the number one reason you MUST sanitize your hands. MRSA is not visual to the human eye. MRSA can live in chlorinated water! MRSA is difficult to combat. For the sake of your health and the sake of your family's health, you must learn about this deadly disease.
This deadly disease that once was only known to exist in the hospitals is now also being reported in what the experts have termed "community-associated MRSA". For more details, read what the Mayo Clinic Staff report about MRSA.
How to Prevent MRSA
MRSA The Ticking Time Bomb
Complete Report - Chicago Tribune Report October 17, 2007
Superbug deaths may top AIDS
19,000 fatalities a year, study says
"Nearly 19,000 Americans died in 2005 of invasive infections caused bydrug-resistant staphylococcus bacteria – more than were killed by AIDS,according to a new study in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
The report, written by experts at the Centers for Disease Control andPrevention, is the latest research to note the alarming spread ofmethicillin-resistant staphylococcus aureus in communities across the U.S. andto document the bacteria’s deadly impact..."
Ozone Can Kill MRSA
Anti-bacteria soap, hand sanitizers and ozone water will effectively kill MRSA and E. coli.
New Technology - Safe Ozone Water - The technology has been clinically proven to kill MRSA. This is exciting new technology that is completely green - no off-gas, no residual water, and yet the strength and sustainability issues have been solved with smart technology from semi-conductor industry. And the lights and the warning noises on the food sanitizer/pure drinking water system (POU) units prevent the users from not changing the filters.
3rd Party Independent Reports for this new technology are now pending publication.
Definition from Mayo Clinic Staff
"MRSA infection is caused by Staphylococcus aureus bacteria — often called "staph." MRSA stands for methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus. It's a strain of staph that's resistant to the broad-spectrum antibiotics commonly used to treat it. MRSA can be fatal.
Most MRSA infections occur in hospitals or other health care settings, such as nursing homes and dialysis centers. It's known as health care-associated MRSA, or HA-MRSA. Older adults and people with weakened immune systems are at most risk of HA-MRSA. More recently, another type of MRSA has occurred among otherwise healthy people in the wider community. This form, community-associated MRSA, or CA-MRSA, is responsible for serious skin and soft tissue infections and for a serious form of pneumonia."
The MRSA (methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus Aureus) Problem
MRSA - even its name details the problem - it is "resistant" to antibiotics. "MRSA is a is a special variety of a very common bacterium. We come into contact with it every day, and a third of us have Staphylococcus aureus up our noses all the time!"
The CDC recommendations for preventing infections in the general public focus on good hygiene including regular and rigorous hand washing, showering, and not sharing towels, razors and other potentially contaminated items/surfaces with others. CDC advises that you always practice good hygiene, for example in health clubs, use a barrier such as clothing or a towel between your skin and shared equipment.
The CDC also recommend wiping down frequently contacted surfaces such as phones, stair banisters, desk tops, key boards, faucets, tubs, sinks, floors, toilets and shower stall surfaces before and after use.
AMA Study of Associated Deaths
In 2007, Judith E Graham from the Chicago Tribune (October 17, 2007) reported that a study conducted by the AMA in 2005 detailed more than 19,000 fatalities occurred from "drug-resistant bacteria" and that the number of these deaths were higher that year than the deaths from AIDS. For the full story - either click on this link Superbug deaths may top AIDS 19,000 fatalities a year, study says or the link in the capsule above with the beginning quote direct from the article.
MRSA Infection Myths and Truths
The Goods News - MRSA Is Preventable
MRSA is preventable with good hygiene, we can prevent an infection developing from MRSA. Frequent and thorough hand washing with soap and water or other antibacterial lotions is recommended. Ozonated water in the proper strength is also been clinically proven to combat MRSA.
Do not share personal items - remember what Grandmother taught you - do not share combs, brushes, towels, or razors. Wipe down surfaces often at the gym, locker room, shower, work and home desks. Frequent skin-to-skin contact, sports, or attending locker rooms, restrooms - be thorough with your hygiene.
Again, Grandma was right - always follow good hygiene. Practice with your children, never eat without first thorough cleansing your hands with an anti-bacteria soap, sanitizer or ozonated water in the proper strength.
Safe Ozone Water - Smart New Technology Is Now Available
Brand new technology that combines smart computer chips with sophisticated water filters provides a layered ozonated system that has been clinically proven to fight E. coli, MRSA and salmonella.
Ozone water is no longer the unsafe version of our Grandparents. The technology has finally come of age. Patents are pending but best yet, there is no off-gas, no residual water - the units are completely green!
For those who are knowledgeable on ozone water, one of the problems was sustainability with heat. Some filtered ozonated systems have effectively solved that problem too!
World is Much Greener and Safer with Ozone Water that Kills MRSA
This new technology ushers in a bright new, green world. Exciting news for hospitals, dentists, equine and soon the residential units will be launched. Small and portable, many purchase and take with them as they travel. Pure water that disinfects other surfaces - green technology at its very best!
Ozone and MRSA
General MRSA Timeline - Methicilin- Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus
Recognized in hospitals
Referred to as Community Associated MRSA - CA MRSA
Bacteria becomes resistant to most antibiotics
Evolution of MRSA
Have you known someone afflicted with MRSA?
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© 2009 Ken Kline