Traveling in close quarters can lead to easier transmission of infectious agents and communicable disease. Subways and trains are often packed with passengers, making it easier for germs to travel from one surface to another. Just as in other types of public restrooms, passengers hate the smell of urine, especially when restricted in close quarters with the odor. The combination of the smell of urine and risk of communicable illness reduces the comfort of travel.
Despite the best of intentions, janitorial staffs often leave urine deposits in restrooms, often in areas touched by the public. Whether on doors, soap dispensers, commode and door handles or sinks, urine is deposited, leaving behind proteins, the growth medium for microorganisms. Passengers touch these areas and, if hands are not washed adequately to remove germs, the microorganisms are carried on the hands and used to touch other surfaces.
Urine Off destroys all the components of urine, including proteins, leaving behind a clean, hygienic surface. By permanently removing these substances, the spread of infectious microorganisms is controlled and surfaces are left clean, fresh and odor free. Urine Off removes urine and body fluids from hard and soft surfaces such as walls, flooring, upholstery, metal, plastic and carpeting. With public concerns about the spread of flu viruses, infections and diseases, public transportation authorities must find solutions to preventing and containing such occurrences. More than just eliminating urine odors and stains, Urine Off plays a critical role in the spread of infectious agents.
No matter what the means of travel, all passengers appreciate clean, fresh smelling bathrooms and hygienic conditions. Using Urine Off ensures a higher level of satisfaction and reduced risk of the spread of infectious agents to passengers resulting in a safer, more enjoyable trip.