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UV Light Sanitizer Disinfection Portable Foldable Wand Take Anywhere Everyday

$49.99
EDC (Every Day Carry) Palm Size Wand Portable Foldable UV Light Sterilizer Disinfection Sanitizer Kills 99% of Germs Viruses & Bacteria for School, Office, Car Household, Hotel, Travel, Toilet, Kitchen. USB or 4 X AAA (Not Included)   ⚡FREE Shipping from US (SUPER FAST) 🚚⚡ From Cnet.com: How do UV...
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$39.99

Keiki Shields

Sanitizer

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EDC (Every Day Carry) Palm Size Wand Portable Foldable UV Light Sterilizer Disinfection Sanitizer Kills 99% of Germs Viruses & Bacteria for School, Office, Car Household, Hotel, Travel, Toilet, Kitchen.

USB or 4 X AAA (Not Included)

 

⚡FREE Shipping from US (SUPER FAST) 🚚⚡

From Cnet.com:

How do UV light hand sanitizers work? 

A quick primer on UV light: UV light comes primarily from the sun, but there are also man-made sources of UV light, including tanning beds and the currently buzzed-about UV disinfection lamps. 

There are three classes of UV light: UV-A, UV-B and UV-C.

UV-A and UV-B light cause sunburns and premature skin aging, and exposure to both is associated with the development of skin cancer. UV-C light, which has the most energy of all three types, is the most harmful, but it fortunately doesn't reach the Earth's surface because our atmosphere absorbs it. 

There's man-made UV-C light, too: It's what's in the UV light sanitizers that companies claim kill the coronavirus. According to the National Academy of Sciences, it's probable that this is true, because UV light has been used to disinfect surfaces and water for a long time, and it's generally successful

It works because UV-C light is strong enough to destroy the genetic material -- either DNA or RNA -- of viruses and bacteria. There's no evidence right now that typical sun exposure can kill the coronavirus, so no, going outside on a sunny day won't reduce your risk of catching it.

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