VIRAGUARD Antiseptic Hand Wipes are your first line of defense against a broad-spectrum of gram-negative and gram-positive bacteria, drug resistant strains such as VRE and MRSA, tuberculosis, viruses including HIV and Herpes, and common skin fungi. The patented formulation contains Isopropyl Alcohol 75% v/v and a hand-protecting emollient and humectant that won't dry your skin even with repeated use.Viraguard® hand sanitizing products contain 75% Isopropyl Alcohol combined with emollients in our patented formula. Isopropyl Alcohol, long recognized in Europe as the reference standard for hand hygiene has now been recognized by the CDC as a suitable decontaminant for hands that are not visibly soiled 1. Viraguard® also meets the OSHA Bloodborne Pathogen Standard 2. Viraguard® antiseptic hand sprays, gel and wipes was formulated and designed for use by health care professionals who appreciate the broad spectrum efficacy of Viraguard against bacteria, TB, Fungi and viruses as demonstrated thought in-vitro testing. Tuberculocidal, Bactericidal (gram negative, gram positive, multi-drug resistant pathogens such as MRSA and VRE), Virucidal (including certain lipophilic viruses such as Herpes Simplex, HIV, Influenza, RSV and Vaccinia, as well as Hepatitis A, B and C), Fungicidal.
VIRAGUARD Antiseptic Hand Wipes Features and Benefits
Contains hand protecting emollients.
Dye Free Wont stain hands or clothing.
Leaves no sticky residue or buildup.
Convenient and easy to use.
VIRAGUARD Antiseptic Hand Wipes Specifications
Contains 75% v/v concentration of Isopropyl Alcohol most needed by Healthcare Workers.
Emollients to Prevent Drying of the Skin.
Meets CDC Guidelines for Hand Hygiene in Healthcare Settings .
Not Sticky .
Convenient Re-closable 160 ct Towelette Canister.
FDA Drug Listed.
Kills Hepatitis A, B and C.
Available in 160 count canisters and individually wrapped wipes.
1 CDC Guideline for Hand Hygiene in Health-Care Settings, October 25, 2002 2 29 CFR 1910.1030
Use Viraguard to decontaminate hands and prevent cross contamination
Before having direct contact with patients.
Before donning sterile gloves when inserting an intravascular catheter; or when inserting an indwelling catheter or other invasive device not requiring a surgical procedure.
After taking a pulse or blood pressure, or lifting a patient.
After contact with bodily fluids or excretions, mucous membranes, non-intact skin, and wound dressings if hands are not visibly soiled.
After contact with inanimate objects (including medical equipment) in the immediate vicinity of a patient.
After removing gloves.
When moving from a contaminated body site to a clean body site during patient care.