Ultraviolet Disinfection for Salons and Spas in Pennsylvania


Posted on Thursday 13th August 2020
ultraviolet disinfection for salons

Ultraviolet Disinfection for Salons and Spas in Pennsylvania

As COVID-19 takes its toll on businesses across the United States, small business owners that need physical contact with customers to provide their services are particularly hit hard by the pandemic. Salon owners and stylists have seen tremendous reduction in revenue due to social distancing state requirements and also customer concerns over safety. The good news is that technology can help fix the situation! Ultraviolet light is a proven way to kill pathogens such as COVID-19. Learn more about the options here: Ultraviolet Disinfection for Salons. More information on Purge Virus technology is here: Germicidal Disinfection.

Staying up to date on trends in the salon and spa marketplace during COVID-19, is key. Here is an example of some recent information: 


Six months into the coronavirus pandemic, some people are on edge, while others are just plain confused. Adding to the increasingly chaotic nature of the information superhighway in 2020, others are sharing misleading information and outright falsehoods across the internet and on television.

Some outlandish rumors persist. To adherents of such beliefs, the coronavirus is a dastardly bioweapon designed to wreak economic armageddon on the West; a left-wing conspiracy to damage the re-election prospects of President Donald Trump; a virus that leaked from a laboratory in Wuhan, China.

A new study in the latest edition of the American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene identified 2,311 reports of rumors, stigma and conspiracy theories in 25 languages from 87 countries related to COVID-19 across social media and, yes, online news media sites.

Do you have to wear a mask outdoors? Only medical-grade N95 surgical masks with goggles work, right, so why bother wearing a homemade face covering?

Paranoia politicizes a public-health emergency and distracts from potentially life-saving measures. “Misinformation fueled by rumors, stigma, and conspiracy theories can have potentially serious implications on the individual and community if prioritized over evidence-based guidelines,” the study said.

The five most oft-shared claims were related to the seriousness of the illness and transmission, and the fatality rate (collectively 24%); the effectiveness of control measures (21%); treatments and cures touted online (19%); and the origins of pandemic (15%). (About that last one: 30% of Americans say coronavirus was made in a lab, despite evidence to the contrary, a Pew Research Center survey found earlier this year.)

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