Hand sanitizer gel 75% alcohol dispenser 1 Liter
Hand sanitizing gel 75% hydroalcoholic solution, 4 dispensers of 250ml without rinsing.
Info about products and orders Tel: 0039 051 0395855 Whatsapp: 0039 342 7089807
EU VAT number owner? Sign up as a company and you will not pay Italian 22% VAT
Are you a reseller? Contact us for a special price list email: email@example.com
Hand sanitizing gel 75% hydroalcoholic solution, 4 dispensers of 250ml without rinsing. Made in Italy.
Composition: 75% Isopropyl Alcohol, Glycerin, H2O2, Water, Perfume
Many competing products of GHIMAS Défense 75 do not reach or declare the recommended percentages. (ii)
Its formulation does not provide for the use of gelling agents as they could compromise antimicrobial efficacy. (iii)
Each pack includes 4 250ml dispensers, contains 75% isopropyl alcohol as per WHO recommendation for its effectiveness on bacteria and viruses (i), including the one responsible for Covid-19.
a. WHO guidelines on hand hygiene in health care. ISBN 978 92 4 159790 6 (NLM classification: WB 300), 2009
b. Graham M. Frequency and duration of handwashing in an intensive care unit. American Journal of Infection Control, 1990,
c. Pittet D et al. Evidence-based model for hand transmission during patient care and the role of improved practices. Lancet
Infectious Diseases, 2006, 6:641–652.
a. WHO Guidelines on Hand Hygiene in Health Care: a Summary, 2009 WHO/IER/PSP/2009.07
b. World Health Organization - Recommended handrub formulations – Update 2020, from WHO Guidelines on Hand Hygiene in
Health Care: a Summary, World Health Organization 2009 WHO/IER/PSP/2009.07-
c. Pittet D, Allegranzi B, Sax H. Hand hygiene. In: Jarvis W, ed. Bennet & Brachman’s Hospital Infection, 5th ed. Philadelphia,
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2007: 31-44.
a. Traore O et al. Liquid versus gel handrub formulation: a prospective intervention study. Critical Care, 2007, 11:R52.
b. Dharan S et al. Comparison of waterless hand antisepsis agents at short application times: raising the flag of concern. Infection
Control and Hospital Epidemiology, 2003, 24:160 –164.
c. Kramer A et al. Limited efficacy of alcohol-based hand gels. Lancet, 2002, 359:1489–1490.