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Digest Plus Eliminates Pet Waste in Carpets

Posted by Barry Greenberg on Thu, Aug 28, 2014 @ 10:08 AM

    Effective Cleaning & Deodorizing: Air, Surface & Sub-Surface

 *"RX-80" to Sanitize Carpets * RX 44 ACE effective against Canine Parvo Virus

Whether you operate a animal shelter, a veterinary clinic, pet daycare, or any other type of business that has animals that visit or stay, you already know the importance of a clean and hygienic environment. A major problem is that many cleaning products either don't work well, or do little to eliminate the odor left from pet waste. "Digest Plus" digests pet waste in carpeting and also in animal runs, to ensure an odor free environment. "Digest Plus" is also very effective to use in removing urine stains and odor in ceramic tile and grout, where the stains have gone sub-surface". Just spray the tile and grout area and let Digest Plus release the beneficial bacteria and enzymes, to go to work.

Indoor carpeting Use & Applications

Encapsulation technology, used in our carpet cleaners & spotters allow for excellent cleaning and ensure that there is no sticky residue left, which can cause more staining to the carpet.Our products also work to get rid of the odors caused by pet waste such as urine, feces, and vomit.

  • RX 80. RX 80 was the first and still the only sanitizing cleaner specifically for use on carpet. Others were really made for hard surfaces and they leave a sticky residue, causing rapid resoiling. RX 80 cleans better, eliminates causes of odors in the carpet ... and it
    is the only such product with AIRICIDE® to erase foul odors already in the air.This is a great carpet cleaner that also sanitizes your carpets.  It's EPA registered and patented and works seamlessly to give your carpet a fresh, clean scent. - An excellent product for nursing homes.
  • RX 82. The grand daddy of encapsulation products, RX 82 brings completely new technology to carpet care and allows you faster, easier methods of cleaning. It has a completely neutral pH yet cleans better than other carpet solutions, and it dries faster and contains
    AIRICIDE® Odor Counteractant, but its most important benefit is that it leaves no sticky residue to cause resoiling.RX-82 can be used in a variety of ways including rotary shampooing, as a pre-spray, truck mounted systems, spot cleaning, and more.
  • Jet Clean. Featuring the same RX-82 & STAY CLEAN soil resistant technology JETCLEAN is for spotting and the quick cleaning of entire carpets and carpet areas that are not so dirty as to require deep cleaning.  The Jetclean Kit features the Jetclean solution, a Jetbrush, a microfiber mitt, and cleaning manual. This product not only helps prevent re-soiling but it leaves no sticky residue, has a built in deodorizer.
  • Gone. Gone is a convenient water based spot and soil remover that you can use on carpet and fabrics. It contains an odor modifier and is easy to use most anywhere. Like the other products, it doesn't leave a residue and doesn't damage fabrics, although always perform a spot test first.
  • RX 44 ACE: RX44 ACE is a one-step neutral disinfectant that is
    effective against a broad spectrum of bacteria, is
    virucidal* (including HIV-1, HBV and HCV), fungicidal and inhibits the growth of mold and mildew and their odors when used as directed. Cross-contamination is a major housekeeping concern, not only
    in hospitals, but also in schools, institutions and industry. RX44 ACE has been formulated to aid in the reduction of cross-contamination on treated surfaces.

 ANIMAL VIRUCIDAL PERFORMANCE: RX44 ACE is effective against the following viruses on
hard, non-porous environmental surfaces: Avian Infectious Bronchitis virus Beaudette IB42, Avian Influenza A (H3N2) virus (Avian Reassortant) ATCC VR-2072, Canine Coronavirus, Canine Parvovirus (CPV) at 8 oz. per gallon, Porcine Parvovirus (8 oz. per gallon), Canine Distemper virus ATCC VR-128, Feline Picornavirus ATCC VR-649, Infectious Bovine Rhinotracheitis virus ATCC VR-188. Porcine Parvovirus (8 oz. per Pseudorabies virus ATCC VR-135, Pseudorabies virus ATCC VR-135, Transmissible Gastroenteritis virus, gallon), Vaccinia virus ATCC VR-119.

No matter what kind of environment you're in where pets can have accidents, you can keep them clean and odor free with a product from Chemex Industries. For more information on our products or to place an order, simply Contact Us so we can be of assistance.

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How to Clean & Disinfect Your Workplace Using Safe Disinfectants

Posted by Barry Greenberg on Sun, Jan 26, 2014 @ 16:01 PM

95 Flu deaths - H1N1 (Swine Flu) is the prevalent strain this season (January 26, 2014)

Eight Flu deaths have been reported in Orange County, due to the resurgence of the H1N1 virus. 95 people throughout California have also died this season, with 50 new laboratory-confirmed influenza deaths reported, just last week.

Public health officials are urging people to become vaccinated. “So far, from what we’re seeing, it looks like a fairly severe flu season” said Dr. Matt Zahn, the Orange County medical director for epidemiology.

Zahn also said that the most serious illness has hit younger people. The likely reason the strain was less deadly for older adults is because they had greater immunity from previous exposure. (Between 1918 and 1957, all flu viruses that circulated, were in the H1N1 category.

In addition to vaccination, appropriate knowledge in sanitation is critical. Understand how to inhibit the growth of bacteria. The following will outline: How to Clean and Disinfect Your Work Place in Order to Help Slow the Spread of Flu.

Chemex Industries, Inc. offers the “Clean & Healthy Seminar”, to amplify these procedures.

Improper measures lead to cross-contamination, unnecessary infection, waste, additional labor, expense & much more.

Understanding How to Clean and Disinfect Your Work Place, In Order to Help Slow the Spread of Flu

Cleaning and disinfecting are part of a broad approach to preventing infectious diseases in the workplace. To help slow the spread of influenza (flu), the first line of defense is getting vaccinated. Other measures include covering coughs and sneezes, washing hands, and keeping sick people away from others. Below are tips on how to slow the spread of flu, specifically through cleaning and disinfecting.

1. Know the difference between cleaning, disinfecting, and sanitizing

Cleaning removes germs, dirt, and impurities from surfaces or objects. Cleaning works by using soap (or detergent) and water to physically remove germs from surfaces. This process does not necessarily kill germs, but by removing them, it lowers their numbers and the risk of spreading infection.

Disinfecting kills germs on surfaces or objects. Disinfecting works by using chemicals to kill germs on surfaces or touch points. You must be able to pre-clean the area prior to disinfecting, unless you utilize a product that incorporates both actions. By killing and removing germs (pathogens) on a surface, you can further lower the risk of spreading infection.

Sanitizing lowers the number of germs on surfaces or objects to a safe level, as judged by public health standards or requirements. This process works by either cleaning or disinfecting surfaces or objects to lower the risk of spreading infection.

2. Clean and disinfect surfaces and objects that are touched often

Follow your standard procedures, for routine cleaning and disinfecting. Typically, this means daily sanitizing surfaces and objects that are touched often, such as desks, countertops, doorknobs, computer keyboards, hands-on learning items, faucet handles, phones, etc. Many industries also require daily disinfecting these items. Standard procedures often call for disinfecting specific areas of the building, e.g. Bathrooms.

Immediately clean surfaces and objects that are visibly soiled. If surfaces or objects are soiled with body fluids or blood, use gloves and other standard precautions to avoid coming into contact with the fluid. Remove the spill, according to OSHA specifics and then clean and disinfect the surface. (The Chemex “Clean & Healthy Seminar” provides annual certification, as required by OSHA for Bloodborne pathogens)

3. Simply do routine cleaning and disinfecting

It’s important to match your cleaning and disinfecting activities to the types of germs you want to remove or kill. Most studies have shown that the flu virus can live and potentially infect a person for only 2 to 8 hours after being deposited on a surface. Therefore, it is not necessary to close a business to clean or disinfect every surface in the building, to slow the spread of flu. Also, if employees are dismissed because the business cannot function normally (e.g., high absenteeism during a flu outbreak), it is not necessary to do extra cleaning and disinfecting.

Flu viruses are relatively fragile, so standard cleaning and disinfecting practices are sufficient to remove or kill them. Special cleaning and disinfecting processes, including wiping down walls and ceilings, frequently using room air deodorizers, and fumigating, are not necessary or recommended. These processes can irritate eyes, noses, throats, and skin; aggravate asthma; and cause other serious side effects.

4. Clean and disinfect correctly

Always follow label directions on cleaning products and disinfectants. The ideal procedure is to utilize a safe disinfectant, which will clean & disinfect in one-step. “RX-44 ACE” is such a product and does not require a rinse. Read the label to make sure it states that EPA has approved the product for its effectiveness against influenza “A” virus.                              RX 44 ACE, kills canine parvo, kills ca mrsa,

If the surface is visibly dirty, you must repeat the process, using an EPA-registered product that both cleans (removes germs) and disinfects (kills germs). Please be aware that disinfection usually requires the product to remain on the surface for a certain period of time.

Use disinfecting wipes on electronic items that are touched often, such as phones and computers. Pay close attention to the directions for using disinfecting wipes. It may be necessary to use more than one wipe to keep the surface wet for the stated length of contact time. Make sure that the electronics can withstand the use of liquids for cleaning and disinfecting.

Routinely wash eating utensils in a dishwasher or by hand with soap and water. Wash and dry bed sheets, towels, and other linens as you normally do with household laundry soap, according to the fabric labels. Eating utensils, dishes, and linens used by sick persons do not need to be cleaned separately, but they should not be shared unless they've been washed thoroughly. Wash your hands with soap and water after handling soiled dishes and laundry items.

5. Use products safely

Pay close attention to hazard warnings and directions on product labels. Cleaning products and disinfectants often call for the use of gloves or eye protection. For example, gloves should always be worn to protect your hands when working with any bleach solution.

Do not mix cleaners and disinfectants unless the labels indicate it is safe to do so. Combining certain products (such as chlorine bleach and ammonia cleaners) can result in serious injury or death.

Ensure that custodial staff and other employees, who use cleaners and disinfectants, read and understand all instruction labels and understand safe and appropriate use. This might require that instructional materials and training be provided.

6. Handle waste properly

Follow your building’s standard procedures for handling waste, which should include wearing gloves. Place no-touch waste baskets where they are easy to use. Throw disposable items used to clean surfaces and items in the trash immediately after use. Avoid touching used tissues and other waste when emptying waste baskets. Wash your hands with soap and water after emptying waste baskets and touching used tissues and similar waste.

The material listed is also appropriate for Cleaning & Disinfecting Schools & Classrooms, as outlined by CDC.

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Hantavirus Outbreak - What You Must Know

Posted by Barry Greenberg on Sun, Oct 20, 2013 @ 16:10 PM


Hantavirus (HCPS) is called hantavirus pulmonary syndrome, and it's spread by infected rodents, especially the common deer mouse. It was first discovered in the United States in 1993 near the Four Corners region – where Utah, Colorado, New Mexico and Arizona meet. At the time, no one knew what caused the disease, in which the lungs fill with fluid, essentially drowning its victims.

Humans can contract the often fatal disease by inhaling airborne particles of dried feces or urine from an infected rodent. Gross? Yes, but exposure isn't uncommon when you go camping or if you sleep in a building that has been empty for awhile and is near nature. About one in seven deer mice – in Orange County, California and elsewhere – carries hantavirus.

The only way to catch the disease is through contact with an infected animal, almost always deer mice. Rodents like gardens and, when possible, high elevations. But they can also be found in desert areas. The virus is in the saliva, feces and urine of infected mice and is spread to humans who inhale airborne dust and aerosol particles.

Early symptoms include "fatigue, fever and muscle aches, especially in the large muscle groups – thighs, hips, back and sometimes shoulders," according to the CDC.

"There may also be headaches, dizziness, chills and abdominal problems, such as nausea, vomiting, diarrhea and abdominal pain," according to the agency.

In as little as four to 10 days, the symptoms can become more severe.

Patients can suffer shortness of breath and coughing as the lungs fill with fluid. The CDC website quotes one survivor as saying that it felt as if he had a "tight band around my chest and a pillow over my face."

The outbreak at Yosemite National Park in 2012, brought the issue to national attention. - There have since been cases reported in Orange County, California. - The deadly virus has now entered private homes, with 51 cases reported in California.

This problem will only intensify as rodents enter homes to seek shelter from cold weather and in search for food.

Infection can occur when humans come in contact with infected droppings or saliva. Areas of most concern are cupboards, counter tops, the garage, storage areas and attics. The most common form of transmission is breathing contaminated air or dust. (The flow from air conditioning can also cause the virus to become airborne)

If you see signs of rodent droppings it would be best to contact an exterminator.

Do not attemp to sweep up the droppings, as the stirring up of infected materials will become airborne. If you see signs of rodent activity, spray the area with a solution of "RX-44 ACE" or "RX-75" (Hospital Grade Disinfectants, with specific Hantavirus kill claims). Wear a dust mask and other protective equipment, including gloves and goggles. After 10 minutes of contact time, sprinkel specific absorbent onto the treated solution and then remove carefully with broom and dust pan.

 Stop Hantavirus Outbreak

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Combatting C. Diff & CRE in the Workplace

Posted by Barry Greenberg on Wed, May 22, 2013 @ 16:05 PM

Combatting C. Diff & CRE in the Workplace

Cruise ships have the infamy of numerous Norovirus gastroenteritis outbreaks, in one situation affecting 6 consecutive cruises. The viral transmission mode was feco-orally through food and water, directly from person to person and by environmental contamination.

Disease transmission, although not as well revealed, as in the case of cruise ships, happen frequently in health care, schools, industrial and institutional environments.

Executive Housekeeping and supervisory personnel at hospitals, nursing homes and other healthcare facilities are clearly cognizant and highly responsive to the progression of superbugs in the workplace.

With the onslaught of countless pathogenic microorganisms & lethal viruses throughout the last two decades, the accountability factor has risen, in the quest to maintain a healthy environment. SARS, Avian Flu Strains, MRSA, Norovirus, C. Diff., Acinetobacter and numerous other antibiotic resistant strains, have become all too familiar. VRE (vancomycin-resistant enterococci) infections have increased over the last five years. These VRE infections usually occur in hospitalized patients with serious underlying illnesses such as cancer, blood disorders, kidney disease or immune deficiencies. People in good health are not typically at risk of infection, but health care workers may play a role in transmitting the organisms, especially if careful hand washing and other infection control precautions are not practiced.                     

VRE, like many bacteria, can be spread from one person to another through casual contact or through contaminated objects.

Watch out for CRE the newest superbug to cause mayhem. The CDC reports the following:

Drug-resistant germs called carbapenem-resistant Enterobacteriaceae, or CRE, are on the rise and have become more resistant to last-resort antibiotics during the past decade, according to a new CDC Vital Signs report.  These bacteria are causing more hospitalized patients to get infections that, in some cases, are impossible to treat. 

CRE are lethal bacteria that pose a triple threat:

  • Resistance: CRE are resistant to all or nearly all, the antibiotics we have - even our most powerful drugs of last-resort.
  • Death: CRE have high mortality rates – CRE germs kill 1 in 2 patients who get bloodstream infections from them.
  • Spread of disease:  CRE easily transfer their antibiotic resistance to other bacteria.  For example, carbapenem-resistant klebsiella can spread its drug-destroying weapons to a normal E. coli bacteria, which makes the E. Coli resistant to antibiotics also. That could create a nightmare scenario since E. coli is the most common cause of urinary tract infections in healthy people.

Once again, the majority of CRE infections occur in people receiving significant medical care.  CRE are usually transmitted from person-to-person, often on the hands of health care workers. CRE is also spread through contact with open wounds or stool.

What’s truly alarming is CRE’s ability to share its resistance with common bacteria, which could make afflictions such as diarrhea and urinary tract infections untreatable. In addition, CRE infections have a high mortality rate — up to 50 percent — so this superbug is a lot deadlier than C. diff or MRSA.


As with any superbug, it’s paramount that doctors, nurses and visitors wash their hands (and for the recommended 30 seconds). Hand sanitizer dispensers should be well stocked and conveniently in-place. In addition, rooms with CRE-infected patients need to be cleaned and disinfected more often and custodians should focus on touch points, including light switches, faucets, bed rails, charts, door handles and privacy curtains.

While antibiotics cannot always treat these infections, good cleaning and hygiene can prevent them from spreading. It’s safe to say when it comes to CRE and C. Diff, the best offense is a good defense.

If you hear the language “cleaning with bleach” as a methodology to disinfection, you should question that practitioner. Paramount is that bleach has no cleaning efficacy and the EPA clearly states that a surface must be cleaned, prior to disinfection.

(There are Pre-Mixed, Ready-to-Use Hospital Grade Cleaners/Disinfectants with Bleach Available - e.g. "DISPATCH". This item is registered to kill C. Diff spores in five minutes.

Beware of using regular bleach as bleach can be highly corrosive to surfaces and may cause severe irritation or damage to eyes, skin, and mucous membranes.

In addition, remove intravenous lines & catheters as early as possible in order to remove the risk of infection.

Hand washing, hand washing and more hand washing… Proper disinfection of surfaces is critical because C. diff & these superbugs, not only live on surfaces, but they can spread to and thrive on hands. As soon as clean hands touch contaminated surfaces they are not clean anymore. Hand washing using soap & water is quite effective, as the physical act of washing/scrubbing, actually removes bacteria from skin surfaces.

Many of the new superbugs are not killed off by alcohol sanitizers. –so, hand washing is the prime requisite.

Become cognizant of materials entering patient rooms and surgery centers. Often the mopping buckets themselves are highly contaminated, as are the mops, which can be loaded with mold, if not previously laundered and dried properly. Purses, attaché cases, cell phones, boxed gifts, etc. that may have been in contact with floor surfaces or other contaminated areas are highly suspect.

VRE & CRE Infections                  Confirm Results


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Topics: Kill C. diff spores, inhibit growth of bacteria, anti microbial, RX 44 ACE, C-diff infections

Safe Disinfectant to Combat a New SARS-Type Virus

Posted by Barry Greenberg on Fri, Sep 28, 2012 @ 18:09 PM
From Reuters Health Information- By Kate Kelland

Sep 24 - A Qatari man struck down with a previously unknown coronavirus related to the virus associated with the SARS outbreak of 2002 is critically ill in hospital in Britain, the World Health Organisation said on Monday.

The U.N. health body put out a global alert on Sunday about the 49-year-old man who had recently travelled to Saudi Arabia - where it said a second patient with an almost identical virus had already died.

A senior British health official said there was no immediate cause for concern although experts were watching out for any signs of the virus spreading.

Any suggestions of a link between the virus and Saudi Arabia will cause particular concern in the build-up to next month's Muslim haj pilgrimage, when millions of people arrive in the kingdom from across the world, then return to their homes.

Coronaviruses are a large family of viruses that includes causes of the common cold but can also include more severe illness such as the virus responsible for SARS, or Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome, which appeared in China in 2002 and infected more than 8,000 people worldwide, killing around 800 of them before being brought under control.

"This is now an international issue because we have a case in the UK and one in Saudi," WHO spokesman Gregory Hartl said.

"The (Qatari) patient is still alive but, as we understand, in critical condition," he said.

The Qatari man first showed symptoms of an acute respiratory infection and kidney failure while he was in Qatar, the WHO said.

He spent some time in intensive case in Qatar and was later flown to the UK where he was being treated in a London hospital, said authorities, declining to say which one.

Laboratory tests on the Qatari man showed his virus was almost identical to one that killed a Saudi patient earlier this year, the WHO said. The Saudi man's virus was not identified as a new kind of infection at the time of his death.


The WHO said it was in touch with health authorities in Britain, Qatar, Saudi Arabia and at the Stockholm-based European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control (ECDC)

"We're asking for information from whoever might have seen such cases, but as of the moment we haven't had any more notifications of cases," said Hartl.

Britain's Health Protection Agency (HPA) said it had conducted lab testing on Qatari case and found a 99.5% match to a virus that killed a 60-year-old Saudi national earlier this year.

"This new virus ... is different from any that have previously been identified in humans," the HPA said.

John Watson, head of the HPA's respiratory diseases department, added there was no evidence of ongoing transmission.

"In the light of the severity of the illness that has been identified in the two confirmed cases, immediate steps have been taken to ensure that people who have been in contact with the UK case have not been infected, and there is no evidence to suggest they have," added Watson

Peter Openshaw, director of the Centre for Respiratory Infection at Imperial College London said virus was unlikely to prove a major concern and experts hoped the two cases would turn out to be "just a highly unusual presentation of a generally mild infection".

The HPA is not recommending any specific action for members of the public or tourists and travellers, but said it would issue further advice as more information became available.


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MRSA & Treatment - Skin Infections – (CA MRSA)

Posted by Barry Greenberg on Wed, Sep 19, 2012 @ 22:09 PM

The truth about methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) may surprise you. MRSA is a type of bacteria that causes skin and other kinds of infections. Sometimes called “the superbug,” MRSA is resistant to certain antibiotics, but several antibiotics still work. And many times, antibiotics aren’t even needed -- doctors are often able to treat MRSA skin infections by simply draining them.

Because skin infections caused by MRSA are increasing, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) launched a new campaign to educate families about MRSA. Although most of these skin infections are mild, some infections may become life-threatening. There are a few simple steps you can take to protect yourself and your family from MRSA skin infections.

  CA MRSA        MRSA skin infection

Step 1: Know the signs and symptoms of MRSA and get treatment early

A staph skin infection, including one caused by MRSA, usually appears as a bump or infected area on the skin that may be red, swollen, painful, warm to the touch or full of pus or other drainage. It is especially important to contact your health care provider if these signs and symptoms are accompanied by a fever.

Step 2: Keep cuts and scrapes clean and covered

Keeping cuts and scrapes covered will help prevent spreading bacteria to others. If you think the area is infected, contact your healthcare provider and follow their instructions about proper care of the infection. Be sure to discard used bandages in the trash.

Step3: Encourage good hygiene such as cleaning hands regularly

Bacteria and other germs are often spread from person to person by direct contact – mostly by our hands. Clean your hands frequently with soap and water or an alcohol-based hand rub, especially after changing a bandage or touching infected skin.

Step 4: Disinfect, Disinfect, Disinfect…

Maintain an ongoing protocol of disinfection with a product such as “RX 44 ACE” that has the MRSA claim, among many others. Diluting 2 oz. per gallon of “RX 44 ACE” and applying it to floors, walls and other surfaces will help eradicate this superbug. A Ready-to Use disinfectant such as “RX-75” allows quick and easy spray and wipe on sinks, tubs, desk and tables, as well as “touch points”: light switches, door handles, wheels on carts, mop buckets and other equipment that travels throughout the facility. Always read technical data on these products to know the kill claims offered by the disinfectant and the dwell time necessary, usually found on the efficacy sheets.

Step 4: Discourage sharing of personal items such as towels and razors

Avoid sharing personal items such as towels, washcloths, razors, or clothing that may have had contact with infected skin or soiled bandages. Wash sheets, towels, and clothes with water and laundry detergent. Water temperatures for household laundry depend on the type of fiber or fabric of the clothing. In general, wash and dry in the warmest temperatures recommended on the clothing label. Use a clothes dryer to dry clothes completely.

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Are you an industrial/commercial/medical facility? Would you like to receive a sample of these products? Please e-mail your request to:

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Topics: safe disinfectant, inhibit growth of bacteria, RX 44 ACE, canine parvo virus, skin infection

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