Coronavirus | COVID-19

What is novel coronavirus (COVID-19) and how is it spread?

Arizona COVID-19 Statistics

What is novel coronavirus (COVID-19) and how is it spread?

Coronaviruses are a large family of viruses that are best known for causing the common cold. They are also responsible for more serious respiratory illnesses such as SARS and MERS. The CDC says the new coronavirus can be spread from person-to-person with contact within about six feet or closer. The virus is believed to be spread between people mainly via respiratory droplets produced when an infected person coughs or sneezes, similar to how influenza and other respiratory illnesses spread. The virus can land in the mouths or noses of people who are nearby or inhaled into the lungs.

These drops can also land on a surface, remain there for a number of days and then infect another person who comes in contact with the surface.

Our COVID-19 Sanitizing & Disinfecting Treatments are hospital grade virucidal, safe for humans, pets and food and can be applied quickly. Our process eradicates over 30 different strains of Viruses, Bacteria and Pathogens simultaneously, including those believed to be effective per the Environmental Protection Agency, against SARS-CoV-2 (COVID-19).

Coronavirus cases have hit the United States hard. Employers and employees alike are concerned about how the virus may spread through the workplace. Serious respiratory illnesses are generally spread through coughing or sneezing, touching objects with contaminated hands, and touching your face after touching contaminated objects, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Check the CDC website for the most up-to-date information.

Sanitized Safe

You need a professional.

You need a professional.

Daily cleaning and use of wipes are a great practice for “cleaning”
your environment but you need a professional with today’s technology
to eradicate the harmful germs that cause and spread disease.

Check the CDC website for the most
up-to-date information.

Reducing the Spread of the Virus

For everyone:

  • Wash your hands. Wash your hands. Wash your hands.
  • Have hand sanitizer available at entrance areas.


For office environments:

  • Can your employees work from home or perhaps on a rotating schedule? (i.e. stagger by cubicles or work stations, so no one is working within 6-10 feet of each other).
  • Have office visits take place from the door, when possible and one-on-one meetings can take place in a larger conference room or outdoors. Use intercoms, instant messaging, or video calls when possible in the office.
  • If essential office work needs to occur within the office, employees should practice social distancing of six feet when possible and everyone in a shared space should wear a face mask over their nose and mouth.
  • If equipment needs to be shared, use your knuckle or stylus to press buttons or use anything – like a tissue or a piece of tape – as a barrier between the equipment and your finger or have the users wear gloves.
  • Bring a lunch to avoid going to public dining environments.
  • When standing at office doors, avoid touching or leaning against door or door frames.
  • If possible, implemented new or diverse work schedules.


For manufacturing and factory environments:

  • Can your employees reduce sharing of workspaces?
  • If equipment needs to be shared, can your employees wear gloves and change them out each time they leave the shared equipment?
  • Can you split up your teams in separate shifts and keep them separate?
  • Can employees work facing away from one another and wear a face mask that covers their nose and mouth?


  • Limit vendors entering your facility. Keep them outside.
  • Use gloves or a stylus when handling signature pads.
  • Use gloves when handling packages or deliveries.


Equipment Sharing

  • Provide gloves and hand sanitizer at each of these locations and provide a process to properly disinfect the equipment each time it is used.
  • Remove the public use of coffee machines, soft drink machines, and food equipment. Use signs to warn employees to not use their fingers and hands on these items.
  • Provide hand sanitizer at all high-touch point areas (Kitchens, bathrooms, reception, conference rooms, etc)


Common Spaces

  • Limit/close all shared spaces that are not business essential unnecessary, including break rooms, seating areas, cafeterias, lounges. If necessary to stay open only allow a single chair at each table or keep everyone at least six feet apart.
  • Prop open all doors that people are forced to open/close



During times of massive change, crisis and dramatic life and work adaption, make sure you communicate with your employees on a regular basis.
Leadership and Department heads should meet with their teams daily or weekly at a minimum. Your employees need to know you have things under control.