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Ozone

We are selling OZONE machines @ R2500.00 Please contact us for more information

WHAT IS OZONE?

Ozone is a gas, which is found naturally during a thunderstorm when lightning converts oxygen into ozone. The fresh sweet smell in the air after a storm is the smell of ozone. Ozone is generated when a high voltage electric discharge passes through the air. The oxygen molecules are converted to ozone, with three oxygen atoms instead of two

WHAT DOES OZONE DO?

Ozone is a very strong oxidant. When it comes into contact with microorganisms such as bacteria and fungi, or with odour making particles, it oxidises them. This process is non-selective, which means that a given target such as legionellosis cannot develop an immunity or resistance to ozone.

WHY IS THAT IMPORTANT?

Because ozone is such an effective oxidant, it neutralises all organic and inorganic material. This means that it kills viruses, bacteria, mould, mildew, fungus and germs. It can be used to kill impurities and odours in the air and in water. In other words, ozone gas can clean the air and water as effectively, and often more effectively than any chemicals.

WHY IS THAT IMPORTANT?

Because ozone is such an effective oxidant, it neutralises all organic and inorganic material. This means that it kills viruses, bacteria, mould, mildew, fungus and germs. It can be used to kill impurities and odours in the air and in water. In other words, ozone gas can clean the air and water as effectively, and often more effectively than any chemicals.

WHERE CAN OZONE BE USED?

Ozone can be used anywhere where germs and bad smells are unwanted, which is of course anywhere. It is used for sanitising, deodorising and making areas hygienic. It can be used domestically, in the home or office, commercially in hotels, restaurants and hospitals and industrially for water purification and sterilisation in factories and agricultural warehouses.

IS OZONE DANGEROUS?

At high levels, ozone can be toxic for humans. However, ozone generators produce ozone at levels to kill microorganisms, levels that are too low to be dangerous to humans. All our units conform to Guidance Note EH/38/96 of the UK Health and Safety Executive.