Froggy’s Simply Sanitizer 80% Strong Alcohol Hand Sanitizer Gel 16 fl. Oz

Froggy’s Simply Sanitizer 80% Alcohol Gel 16 fl. Oz

80% Alcohol gel hand sanitizer with a refreshing citrus scent. This 16 oz bottle is the perfect size for treatment rooms, bathrooms, and waiting rooms in your office. Our improved gel formula goes on smoothly and dries quickly, leaving the hands feeling nourished and refreshed. Froggy’s Simply Sanitizer™ is registered with the FDA and sourced only from the highest quality suppliers in the USA.

$7.80$34.00

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Description

Froggy’s Simply Sanitizer 80% Alcohol Gel 16 fl. Oz

hand sanitizer80% Alcohol gel hand sanitizer with a refreshing citrus scent. This 16 oz bottle is the perfect size for all rooms, bathrooms, and your office. Our improved gel formula goes on smoothly and dries quickly, leaving the hands feeling nourished and refreshed. Froggy’s Simply Sanitizer™ is registered with the FDA and sourced only from the highest quality suppliers in the USA.

  • Gel Formula with 80%+ Alcohol
  • Refreshing Citrus Scent Leaves Hands Feeling Clean and Refreshed
  • Sourced and Manufactured in the USA Using only the Highest Quality Ingredients Available
  • Dries Quickly with no Sticky Residue
  • Moisturizes and Nourishes Hands with Natural Moisturizers

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Frequently Asked Questions

How does hand sanitizer work?

Hand sanitizers are a convenient way to clean your hands when soap and water aren’t available. Often used on the go,sanitizers contain ethyl alcohol, isopropyl alcohol or both to kill bacteria and viruses on your hands. Alcohols have long been known to kill germs by denaturing the protective outer proteins of microbes and dissolving their membranes.

The CDC recommends using a hand sanitizer with at least 60% alcohol, as sanitizers with lower concentrations of alcohol aren’t as effective at killing germs. Even up to 90% alcohol is preferable to ensure that hand sanitizer completely kills germs rather than just reducing their growth on your hands.

Source: (cnet.com)

How to Use Hand Sanitizer Use Out and About?

During the Coronavirus Disease 19 (COVID-19) pandemic, keeping hands clean is especially important to help prevent the virus from spreading CDC Health Advisory:

Germs are everywhere! They can get onto hands and items we touch during daily activities and make us sick. Cleaning hands at key times with soap and water or sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol is one of the most important steps you can take to avoid getting sick and spreading germs to those around you.

There are important differences between washing hands with soap and water and using sanitizer. Soap and water work to remove all types of germs from hands, while sanitizer acts by killing certain germs on the skin. Although alcohol-based sanitizers can quickly reduce the number of germs in many situations, they should be used in the right situations. Soap and water are more effective than hand sanitizers at removing certain kinds of germs like norovirus Cryptosporidium , and Clostridioides difficile , as well as chemicals.

Hand sanitizers also may not remove harmful chemicals, such as pesticides and heavy metals like lead.

Handwashing reduces the amounts of all types of germs, pesticides, and metals on hands. Knowing when to clean your hands and which method to use will give you the best chance of preventing sickness.

Source: (cdc.gov)

Is hand washing better than Hand sanitizer?

In most healthcare settings alcohol-based hand sanitizers are preferable to hand washing with soap and water, because it may be better tolerated and is more effective at reducing bacteria. Hand washing with soap and water, however, should be carried out if contamination can be seen, or following the use of the toilet. The general use of non-alcohol-based hand sanitizers has no recommendations.

Source: (MDpedia.net)

What Is The Recommended Percentage Of Alcohol In Hand Sanitizers To Kill Germs?

Many studies show that hand sanitizers work well in clinical settings like hospitals, where hands come into contact with germs but generally are not heavily soiled or greasy. Some data also show that hand sanitizers may work well against certain types of germs on slightly soiled hands. However, hands may become very greasy or soiled in community settings, such as after people handle food, play sports, work in the garden, or go camping or fishing. When hands are heavily soiled or greasy, hand sanitizers may not work well  Handwashing with soap and water is recommended in such circumstances.

Source: (cdc.gov)