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Welcome to our page about Chlorfexis,LLC's
cleaning and disinfection products. (Our permanent site at
Check it out.)\
You can view, download and share a
1-pg PDF about Chlorfexis, LLC
After years of working on this project, we're
pleased to introduce these amazing natural disinfectant
products, particularly at a time when cleaning and disinfection are
at the top of everyone's mind (or should be, but don't get me
started). When the pandemic hit, we were in the process of
opening a retail store for Chlorfexis, so you know we're serious
about cleanliness and disinfection. Always have been.
We are Chlorfexis, LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Four On The
Floor Pet Products, Inc., which we formed in 1988 and which invented
pet odor and stain remover. We have vast experience with mold
remediation, disinfectant R&D, air-quality devices and more, all of
which goes hand in hand with our focus on natural disinfection.
We have background in human and veterinary medicine.
We been issued an EPA Company Number, an EPA
Establishment Number and are
in the process of applying for EPA authorization to sell
disinfectant products with the Chlorfexis brand on the label (this
is legal stuff the EPA requires us to go through); until this is
approved, the products are labeled with our retail distribution
brand. I encourage you to read the little bit of
legal stuff here.
Current Product Offering
4g EPA registered disinfectant tablets in 24-count and 100-count
containers, a couple starter kits that also include our
Stability-Optimized™ 32oz trigger sprayer bottles and 1-gallon jugs,
and Chlorfexis™ DriWipes™, which are perfect for use with the
tablet-made solution. Learn more at
Tablet dissolving in clear bottle
for demonstration only. Our bottles
are not clear.
The Future Of Disinfecting Your Clinic:
Hypochlorous Acid (HOCl)
As you'll learn in the coming minutes, this world-class disinfectant
is what you should be using in your home, office, vehicle and more.
And generating it with our dissolve-in-water tablets is how you
should be doing it.
When dissolved in hard or soft tap water, the
tablets shown above yield hypochlorous acid, abbreviated HOCl, which
might sound scary, but isn't at all. In fact, it's the
substance your own body makes to fight off infection.
Further, WoundResearch.com stated: "HOCl has
antibiofilm activity and actively penetrated through the biofilm and
killed the microorganism within the biofilm...All the microorganisms
were killed within 0 minutes. The accurate killing time of HOCl on
green fluorescent protein (GFP) expressing P. aeruginosa was 12
It's a clear liquid that smells lightly of
chlorine, like a swimming pool. Hypochlorous is the active
molecule in bleach, but it has none of bleach's bad habits; I call
it "Bleach's Smarter Sister"™. An analogy would be that we
threw away the oyster shell and kept the pearl. People say
that it smells "fresh...clean...and sanitized."
It is laboratory proven to be up to 300X
better at disinfecting than bleach is. Hard to believe?
Believe it. The reason it is so much more effective a killer
than bleach is simple. To a pathogen, bleach is scary, so
pathogens don't "invite bleach in" like they do hypochlorous, which
to them looks like plain water. Once a pathogen invites
hypochlorous in, hypochlorous disintegrates the pathogen. As
we like to say, "The Dead Can't Mutate™," so pathogens don't develop
resistance to hypochlorous like they can to other disinfectants and
It's Science, But It Works Like Magic!®
How Can Something So Strong Be So Gentle?
Nature knows what it's doing, so it designed hypochlorous to be pH neutral,
making it safe
for people and pets. But it is a really strong oxidizer and kills a
long list of pathogens, including Ebola, Canine Parvovirus,
Norovirus, SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19, and more. It
kills 99.999% of bacteria in 60 seconds and is certified to kill the
fungus that causes Athlete's Foot and ringworm. Hypochlorous
is what was used in Africa during the Ebola crisis. I've read
research on the NIH site saying that hypochlorous kills many things on contact
and that it has never failed to kill what it was tested against in
the laboratory. Even with this extreme germ-killing power,
it's so gentle that it's an ingredient in both human and veterinary
medications (including ophthalmic medicines),
and it's widely used in emergency medicine as a wound treatment for
humans and animals. And it's even safe enough to use on a baby's
pacifier that fell on the floor (at a reduced ppm; I believe the
number is 200ppm and below for this type of usage). Some people even take it
internally, though I don't personally, nor do I recommend it without talking
with your doctor. As I said, nature knows
what it's doing.
EPA-Approved Wording, Kill Claims And
The product, under its EPA master registration number, is classified
as a sanitizer at 200ppm and a disinfectant at 1300ppm, and is
classified as bactericidal, virucidal (it inactivates viruses) and
fungicidal. Kills 99.999% (5-log reduction) of bacteria in 60
seconds. Controls bacteria and algae. Mild, non-irritating solution.
Avoids “staining” and is fabric-friendly. Dissolvable in hard or
soft potable water (tap, preferably; not distilled, RO, alkaline,
etc.). Sanitizes, disinfects and protects against odor.
Sanitizes pre-cleaned, hard, nonporous food-contact surfaces in 1
minute; is a no-rinse sanitizer. Disinfects pre-cleaned hard,
nonporous surfaces in 5 minutes. In addition to the certifications
below, more laboratory “kill tests” are planned and once completed
will be submitted to the EPA.
At 200ppm available chlorine, this product is an effective sanitizer
against Campylobacter jejuni (ATCC 29428), Vibrio cholerae (ATCC
11623), Escherichia coli O157:H7 (ATCC 35150), Klebsiella pneumoniae
(ATCC 4352), Listeria monocytogenes (ATCC 19117), Yersinia
enterocolitica (ATCC 23715), Shigella sonnei (ATCC 25931),
Salmonella typhi (ATCC 6539) and Staphylococcus aureus (ATCC6538) in
At 1300ppm available chlorine, this product is an effective
disinfectant against Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Staphylococcus aureus,
Salmonella enterica (formerly choleraesuis), Norovirus (Feline
Calicivirus as surrogate virus for Norovirus), Canine parvovirus,
Respiratory syncytial virus (RSV), 2009-H1N1 Influenza A virus
(Novel H1N1) and Trichophyton mentagrophytes (common cause of
Athlete’s Foot) in 5 minutes. Kills 99.999% of bacteria in 60
This product qualifies for emerging viral pathogen claims per the
EPA’s “Guidance to Registrants: Process for Making Claims Against
Emerging Viral Pathogens not on EPA-Registered Disinfectant Labels”
when used in accordance with the appropriate directions indicated
COVID-19 is caused by SARS-CoV-2. This product kills similar viruses
and therefore can be used against SARS-CoV-2 when used in accordance
with the directions for use against Norovirus (Feline Calicivirus as
surrogate) (ATCC VR-782) and Canine parvovirus on hard, non-porous
surfaces. Refer to the CDC or OIE website for additional
Speaking Of The Coronavirus
The EPA knows a lot about pathogens and the disinfectants that kill
them. It knows that if a product kills X, it will also kill Y,
so it publishes guidelines as to how to correlate known kill claims
(which is what they're officially called) to extrapolated kill
claims. Here is what the EPA says about our tablets with
regard to the current coronavirus, SARS-CoV-2, and other emerging
viral pathogens that might occur:
How Effective Is It?
Hypochlorous is what I consider nature's perfect disinfectant.
This is, in my experienced opinion, the most effective, easiest,
most affordable and safest disinfectant you'll ever find.
Here is a one-page discussion, with meter
readings, about how effective a killer our hypochlorous acid is:
Many have asked if they should buy an ATP
meter. I don't think so, necessarily, but having one and
verifying the kill efficacy of the solution you make with our
tablets gives you peace of mind and also helps you know whether the
person who made the solution did it properly, whether it's too old,
whether it's set in the sun, etc. Satisfying yourself as to
efficacy and consistency translates to a better story to use in
marketing of your business, if applicable.
You should also consider buying some of these
strips to test your tablet-made solution. Not because the
tablets are to be doubted; their manufacture is governed by the EPA,
which certifies them and inspects the facility. Rather, it's
so you can have absolute peace of mind and, most importantly, can
verify that your staff made up the solution like they should have.
As I have mentioned to numerous members: "Trust and test."
Definitions Of Cleaning, Sanitizing,
Disinfecting & Sterilizing
Some people use the terms Cleaning, Sanitizing, Disinfecting,
Sterilizing interchangeably (ok, a lot of people do), but there are
official differences among them about which you should be aware.
Cleaning removes soil, but does not kill germs. Now, having
said that, the more organic material you remove, inherently the less
ATP there will be, so you’re sorta doing an end-around.
Sanitizing, some say, is just a fancier word for cleaning, in
that it only indicates that a certain amount of removal of bacteria
is occurring within 30 seconds, but which does not address the
killing/inactivation of viruses or fungi. I don’t agree with this,
as you can follow EPA guidelines to make a weaker hypochlorous
solution (typically 200ppm or below) that is officially called a
sanitizer, but which may not have true “cleaning” ability; the only
cleaning would be from your physical interaction with the surface.
You might see sanitizers listed as killing 99% or 99.9% of germs,
but you need to know against what. Sanitizing can apply to a hard or
Disinfecting kills or inactivates essentially all *harmful*
microorganisms, typically at a rate greater than 99.9%. It does
address the killing/inactivating of viruses and fungi in addition to
killing bacteria. Not all disinfectants are awarded EPA “kill
claims” for all pathogens, nor with the same amount of contact time.
The term disinfecting only applies to a hard surface; you cannot
officially disinfect, say, a couch.
Sterilizing is the killing of all living microorganisms on a
hard surface, such as on a surgical instrument that is intended for
introduction into a living being's body.
By the way, all those 9s you see are calculated by the testing labs
who assess disinfectants. The number of 9s indicates the “log” kill
of a product. 99.9% is a 3-log reduction, 99.99% is a 4-log
reduction and 99.999% is a 5-log reduction. Our tablets are
certified to kill 99.999% of bacteria in 60 seconds.
Our Strength vs. Others'
Solution made with Chlorfexis tablets is much stronger than almost
all others. The numbers here indicate parts per million (ppm)
of available chlorine:
Speaking Of PPMs
Let’s talk ppms for a minute, as they’re all over the map out
there and I want you to be clear.
I realize that it might be confusing to you that there are machines
that cost *many, many* thousands of dollars (I’ve seen machines that
were $120K or more) and yet which only produce 30-50ppm
hypochlorous. I know of products that test at 30ppm, 48ppm, 50ppm,
80ppm, 100ppm, 120ppm, 170ppm and up to, if one is talking about
tablet-generated solution, over 2000ppm. I have, in R&D with our
machines, made 2500ppm solution. So, what gives with the ginormous
disparity among the various ppms?????
On the one hand, I’ve seen published research that showed kill down
to 30ppm, but on the other hand I’ve seen lab data showing that it
takes 10,000ppm to neutralize human blood spills in a hospital
I go back to three things: speed, breadth of kills and cost.
30ppm isn’t likely strong enough to neutralize blood spills no
matter how long the contact time, but will it kill some of the
weaker pathogens? Sure. But I want something that kills/inactivates
a broad range of pathogens, does it fast and does it cheaply. So do
Our tablets check all three boxes. When you can have a quart of what
is likely the world’s most effective disinfectant solution, that
kills/inactivates a long list of pathogens, including, according to
the EPA, SARS-CoV-2 (novel coronavirus responsible for the
pandemic), and it does so in seconds to minutes for around a buck or
less, including free shipping, isn’t that cheap, fast and broad
enough for you? And when you add in that our product system
(chemistry+ppm+pH+container) is super-stabilized and longer-lasting
than others, well, game, set and match in my book.
I get a lot of people asking me about diluting hypochlorous, either
by putting X number of tablets in more water or by dissolving a
tablet(s) in water and then cutting the solution by adding more tap
water. I'm not generally in favor of this, as I don't often see a detriment to using a stronger-ppm solution
instead of a lesser-ppm one. Now, if we're talking about
surfaces where food might be, then a post-disinfecting rinsing
(wiping) with water is indicated...or you should determine if a
more-diluted 200ppm is acceptable for your sanitizing need; at
200ppm or below, no rinsing is required per the EPA. Regarding
using a stronger solution, I told a medical professional during
a phone meeting in which we were discussing this topic: “It’s like
being a little bit pregnant. How safe an environment do you want to
provide yourself, your staff and your patients? How many pathogens
are ok with you—especially when you’d literally only be saving
pennies by diluting to a weaker ppm?”
I also am opposed to diluting by adding water after the fact
because of what I have seen firsthand with regard to how intricate
and exacting the dance is between pH and ppm. One has to get a lot
of things right to end up with a neutral pH, but a super-strong ppm,
and that will stay stable in solution. Given the pH of city tap
water and its known variability, I think that throwing it into an
already-formed solution is playing with fire with regard to pH, ppm,
efficacy and stability. Why risk this when there is no detriment to
using a stronger solution and which is so incredibly affordable
Plus, I like the peace of mind I get from using a strong solution
that I know is stable and which my ATP meter (it measures germs,
basically) has proven to me kills well and quickly, and which my
real-world experience has shown me is Stability-Optimized™.
You will, too. ;-) And, if you're a doctor, daycare, vet
clinic or any other business that depends on the public's visiting
your facility, you can use this information as a selling feature in
your marketing, thus giving your customers, clients and patients a
ton of peace of mind and enlarging their perception of your brand.
Not every job requires the same hospital-grade disinfection that
our product can provide; there are instances where sanitizing (see
the definition above) may be sufficient. Here are common
dilution ratios, both those acknowledged by the EPA and ones that
some folks may desire on their own and which I've included here for
Have You Been All My Life?
You may be thinking: Why have I never heard of this before?
That's a valid question, but one that has a simple answer:
hypochlorous acid is a fantastic disinfectant, but its molecule is
what the chemists would call "unstable," meaning that it is
susceptible to degradation from exposure to light and that it
doesn't have an unlimited shelf-life. Hypochlorous was
discovered nearly 190 years ago by a French scientist, but its
instability is what kept it from attaining mainstream acceptance.
In recent years, though, the chemists have figured out how to
improve the stability and some of us have figured out how to
Stability-Optimize™ the containers so they can help extend the
shelf-life of our hypochlorous.
How To Use Hypochlorous Effectively:
Differences Among Spray, Wipe, Mop, Mist, Fog & Electrostatic
How you apply the hypochlorous you make with our tablets depends on
the type of hard surface you’re desiring to sanitize or disinfect.
Is it a computer keyboard, an epoxy floor, a vehicle, a countertop,
an exam chair, supplies you bought at the warehouse club and which
might harbor pathogens, what?
Spraying With A
Trigger Sprayer Bottle Or A
Home & Garden Pump-Up Sprayer
If I’m doing a desk, kitchen counter, doorknob, bathroom floor,
sink, faucet, toilet handle, etc., I likely am spraying with a
trigger sprayer bottle and, in some cases, wiping with one of our
Chlorfexis DriWipes™, a microfiber cloth, a paper towel (remember
those, back when we could actually find them?) or a washcloth. I’m
almost never wiping a surface completely dry, as this precludes the
lengthy contact time we need for killing and inactivation.
are introducing a rechargeable portable sprayer for a very
affordable price. It is called the MobiMIST™ and you can see
pricing below. Please
click here for a
PDF covering the device and its features.
There are times when it’s more convenient and yields more control to
wipe a surface with a wetted Chlorfexis DriWipe™ (pour hypochlorous
solution into the reclosable bag or canister or bucket, then use
them like store-bought disinfectant wipes). We also, especially in
our animal rescue facility, pour solution in a small bucket (2qt.?)
and dip wipes, washcloths, paper towels or microfiber cloths in the
solution, then wipe. The solution kills so well that we don’t often
fixate on “contaminating” the solution.
Dump solution out of a bucket or dissolve tablets in your mop
bucket, then go to town. Super easy. We also dearly love the Hoover
FloorMate hard-surface machine, which we own half a dozen of. It is
so simple and fast to use, and really effective on tile, vinyl,
hardwood, laminate, you name it. Be sure to rinse the machine out
with warm water at the end of use to clean the rubber seals, which
can dry over time with any solution, including hypochlorous. It
takes just minutes to do a room with the FloorMate and the light
scent screams “clean and disinfected!” We spray the floor with a
pump sprayer, let the solution dwell, then run the FloorMate.
Whereas conventional mopping leaves soil and residue, the Hoover
extracts it all away and you just flush it down the toilet. Love
Misting & Fogging
These are effective, but some types, depending on the spray
tip, can put a lot of hypochlorous in the
air, so wear proper breathing protection if bothered, particularly for
bigger jobs. Use ventilation if you deem it
This is an extremely effective methodology and very portable, if you
can find one of the battery-powered units (we own two; they’re going
for nearly $20K apiece these days and are backordered for YEARS,
according to the manufacturer). Electrostatically charged solution
is, in essence, “magnetized” so that it will seek out and adhere to
surfaces. It is for this reason that an electrostatic treatment
actually wraps around the back of small objects; this is way cool to
watch happen and really helps lessen the time it takes to do the
application. You do have to be careful about what you’re spraying
(computers, etc.), though I’ve seen these items electrostatically
sprayed without harm. If you’re lucky enough to own one of these,
drop one of our tablets in the tank and go to town. Super easy and
super effective, but the devices are as hard to find as unicorns and
are way expensive. EDIT: I am in communication with
mechanical engineers about the feasibility of inventing our own
electrostatic sprayer. More details will be posted if this
Wash Those Hands For 20 Seconds...Or Spray
Hypochlorous has been proven in laboratory testing to be more
effective a handwashing solution than medicated soap and iodine
solution. I use it as a hand sanitizer many times a day, and
have for years. The pandemic has made little sprayer bottles
impossible to find (and in the Stability-Optimized™ type we would
need), but we hope to introduce such little bottles at some point in
the future. As my wife, the retired ICU and OTU nurse, says:
"Your hands are only as clean as the last surface you touched."
Indeed. Note: this research was not conducted with our
product, so consider this general information. Further, this
is off-label usage that would officially be governed by the FDA, I
suppose. You make the decision as to whether this usage is
right for you.
So Safe & Effective That We Use It In Our
Animal Rescue Facility
As I mentioned before, it's safe for people and pets. We have
used it almost exclusively to clean and disinfect our charity's
special-needs animal rescue facility for years, without any ill
effects. These are animals with compromised health, and of
course we would never do anything to endanger them. They
tolerate our hypochlorous perfectly, unlike some other products we
used before. How we got involved with hypochlorous in the
first place can be read
you'd like to become familiar with us and our background, you can
learn about us here.
You'll be pleased to know that your purchase
of our products helps support our animal charity foundation and
provide for needy animals.
You've Seen Stories About Spraying Subway
Cars And All That?
Some of the spraying and fogging you've heard about during the
pandemic has been done using hypochlorous acid, so you know that
this product has world-class disinfecting power.
A Study In The UK On Hypochlorous For
Removing Biofilm In Dental Water Lines
Even if you're not a dentist, you've probably heard the phrase
"biofilm." It's basically a mesh of bacteria that link
together on the surface of an object and keep most disinfectants
from doing an effective job. Here is a link to a
containing information from a study conducted in Britain by the
British Dental Society, as published in the British Dental
Journal. Even to us non-dentists, the electron microscope
photos are compelling.
This Stuff Must Be Expensive.
Perhaps best of all is that it is extremely affordable. How
affordable? So much so that you'll only have around a buck or
less in each quart. We're thrilled to be able to help you
experience what may be nature's perfect disinfectant for such a
To Go Along With Our Tablets:
High-Quality Disposable Wipes
disinfectant tablets' solution
and Chlorfexis DriWipes™ are perfect for sanitizing your groceries
and other supplies when you bring them home from the store.
Below is our dining room table, covered with plastic, then towels.
I've got my Chlorfexis spray bottle, N95 mask, latex exam gloves and a
stack of our DriWipes ready, along with a wastebasket for the dirty wipes.
The left end of the table is for the dirty groceries; the right side
is for the cleaned ones. By the way, I have been wearing that
mask since the
beginning of the pandemic and have sanitized it with Chlorfexis
spray countless times. Spray it fully, let drip into a sink,
then air dry.
We make wipes available by the case, complete with reclosable bags with labels, shown to the
right (artwork may vary). In the pandemic world, these are
subject to availability, as we're on allocation from our
manufacturer. The inventory we have now is 12"x12" wipes,
folded in half to 12"x6" before rolling. There are 90 wipes
per roll and 6 rolls per case.
is an information & instructions PDF.
Methods Of Hypochlorous Acid Production
I touch on this in an in-depth
28-page PDF (link coming soon)
when I give my specific thoughts on the various methods, but you
should know what your options are before deciding that our way is
the best way, which you will. Here are 5, though there are more (and
which I do not deem appropriate for many people's needs.) There are
unscrupulous people in this industry, some of whom have been sued
and some of whom have paid VERY large fines to the government. Some
make false claims that we could sue them over. Some do not have
legal authorization to do what they’re doing, nor licensure in all
50 states. Some evaded answering my questions. Buyer beware, sad to
1. Industrial Units
These use a kind of salt, vinegar and expensive machinery to split
molecules and do all kinds of fancy stuff. The machines that do a
good job can be six figures. We own a machine that is not quite that
expensive, but wasn’t cheap and which will generate 350 gallons of
hypochlorous a day. These machines tend to be dual-stream, which
means that they also put out the very caustic/dangerous sodium
hydroxide as a byproduct, thus eating up half your production output
capability and burdening the environment. There is a concern about
chlorine gas production when using these machines, in my opinion. I
have shelf-life stability concerns, based on my own experience.
2. Countertop Units Of The Expensive Kind
Some of these are a few thousand dollars; we own 26 of them and can
produce many hundreds of gallons of EPA registered hypochlorous a
day with these EPA registered machines. They require a special,
expensive electrolyte solution and take 18 minutes for every 2L of
output, plus the setup and post-brew testing time; you’ll have
nearly a half hour tied up in each 2L brew. The machines are known
to fail; I’ve experienced this and I believe there may have been a
lawsuit about it in the past. Drop the special pitcher and a
replacement will cost you nearly $400. I have concerns that this
method doesn’t yield shelf-life chemical stability like our
based on my personal experience. Don't misconstrue my
comments; I'm not 100% opposed to these units, but I don't think
they're the right solution for every customer.
3. Countertop Units Of The Less Expensive
I have owned a number of these and many failed. They make
much-lower-ppm solution than the expensive units and some require
you to buy packets of electrolyte. The cheaper units only make a
very small amount of hypochlorous at one time; as little as 16oz or
less in some cases. Some don’t require electrolyte solution, but
require salt and vinegar; these will make up to 1.5L at a time, I
think. Their internal parts/chemistry can wear out/deplete over time
and you have to replace the units. We own two of the best of these machines and like
them ok, but their output is quite weak by comparison to our
tablet-generated solution. None of these
units works in a power failure, which is when you may need
hypochlorous most. Again, I have shelf-life stability concerns based
on experience. And
don’t get me started on the cheap Oriental import units.
4. Buying Pre-Made Solution
I don’t like this option, as it is expensive (up to $65.95 a gallon
as of the date I am writing this, and that’s for an RTU solution,
not a concentrate), weak in some cases and there are too many
variables for my liking. I worry that the solution will degrade
during transit time and exposure to heat. It’s too easy to run out
and there is lag between ordering and receiving a shipment. You have
less ability to properly dilute the solution if you decide to. I
have dramatic shelf-life stability concerns, even more than with the
5. Your Best Option: Onsite Generation By
Dissolving Special Tablets > Hypochlorous Acid
This is by FAR the fastest, safest, most consistent, least
expensive, most flexible and freshest option. You have control over
when and how strong you make your own solution, and you have
absolute control over the quality thereof. This option yields
ENORMOUS cost savings, as each quart of hypochlorous can cost you
around a buck or less. The shelf life of the tablets is at least 3
years. You can use either hard or soft potable water. Trust me when
I tell you that there is no downside to buying tablets from us and
making your own hypochlorous acid, particularly when you factor in
the optimized containers we make available that dramatically extend
the shelf-life stability of the hypochlorous solution. It took us
years to figure out these optimized containers and you’ll appreciate
our having done so. Tablets are also far more environmentally
friendly because we're not shipping water. (In fact, the
solution reverts to water after it does its job, so it's totally
biodegradable.) Tablets really reduce your carbon footprint,
Me: Our Product Is Every Bit As Good As I Say It Is
This miracle product may sound too good to be true, but it is
absolutely the real deal. I have built numerous companies on
the Golden Rule, and I've given college lectures on ethics in
business, so believe me when I tell you that our product is the best
we can make it and the best you'll find. I'm known to never
"sell" people, but rather to gently educate and let them make their
own decisions. Now you can have hospital-grade disinfection in
your home, school, house of worship, office, animal facility,
nursing home, vehicle and more—and for just pennies per application.
Make the smart choice: Chlorfexis products.
Stay Clean & Stay Healthy™