AntiViral Screen Protection
A touchscreen where you’re 99.9% less likely to encounter cross-contamination
In the last few years, exposure to unknown germs, bacteria and viruses has become a significant concern for all of us.
LUQEL’s intelligent antiviral screen protection doesn’t require cleaning or wiping between uses. That’s one less thing to worry about when it comes to staying safe.
NO NEED TO WIPE BETWEEN SWIPES
The LUQEL Water Station is equipped with the latest in antibacterial and antiviral technology.
The hard-working protective film uses science to keep you safe from cross-contamination. It doesn’t need disinfecting between uses; just a few minutes of time to get the job done.
So what’s the science behind it?
Leading the charge
The antimicrobial coat produces electrically charged copper ions that kill viruses and bacteria. These ions attach to the germs, altering their structure and rendering them relatively harmless.
Reacting with molecules produced by the offending bacteria, the shield creates a chemical substance that helps to take out bacteria and viruses by damaging their chemical make-up.
A virus relies on its protective protein layer in order to spread successfully. The shield’s copper particles are rapidly absorb into these protein laters, destroying its protective wall.
Interested in testing our stringent safety measures? Sample some for yourself today.
WHY FOCUS ON TOUCHPOINT HYGIENE?
We want you to focus on building healthy hydration habits rather than worrying about wiping down touchpoints.
But just in case you wanted to know why we’ve invested so much in the science behind keeping you safe, here are some handy reminders:
80% of all infections are transmitted via hands and common touch-points
Over 332,000 genetically distinct bacteria can live on a person’s hands
There can be 10 million bacteria on your fingertips at any given time
Bacteria on your fingertips are able to survive anywhere from one to three hours
As old bacteria die off, they’re being constantly replaced as you touch new surfaces
A sneeze can send 100,000 contagious germs into the air at 100-mile p/h speeds