Hand Sanitizer

Hand Sanitizer

Maria Nila's Be Clean hand sanitiser is 100% vegan and animal-friendly and is produced in Sweden, just like the rest of the Maria Nila range. The hand sanitiser is mild, antiseptic, and unscented to make it as gentle as possible on the hands. Moisturising glycerin nourishes the hands when disinfecting to reduce the risk of dehydration. Proper hand care is important for the hands to stay healthy and smooth. Combine the hand sanitiser with scented hand soap and hand cream to leave your hands silky smooth.

Hand gel – Hand disinfectant from Maria Nila

Hand sanitiser kills viruses, bacteria, and many other microorganisms. Maria Nila's hand gel contains over 70% alcohol and effectively destroys the microorganisms' cell membranes. You can buy hand sanitiser in climate-compensated packageing with a convenient pump bottle in Maria Nila's range. This stylish pump bottle is both easy to use and an elegant accessory in the bathroom. It contains 300 ml, which lasts a long time.

A lot of dirt and bacteria end up on our hands as a result of our daily activities. As soon as we touch door handles, payment terminals, hold on to the rails in the bus or shake hands with someone, we are exposed to many bacteria and viruses. Using hand sanitiser is an easy way to tackle this so that in the long term, we can avoid diseases that can be kept at bay.

Advantages of hand sanitiser from Maria Nila:

  • Hand sanitiser is more accessible than soap and water
  • Hand disinfectants are less irritating to the hands than soap
  • Maria Nila's hand sanitiser is 100% vegan and animal-friendly
  • Be Clean hand sanitiser comes in climate-compensated packageing
  • The formula is mild and unscented and therefore gentle on the hands
  • High alcohol content that effectively destroys bacteria and viruses
  • Moisturising ingredients prevent dehydration

Hand sanitiser and viruses, how does it work?

Many viruses consist of an outer layer composed of fatty substances and proteins. Alcohol has a harmful effect on these cell membranes. Hand sanitisers' high alcohol content acts to methylate and “burst” open the virus's cells' structure. Protein structures are broken down, which means that the virus can no longer perform its function. The coronavirus is an example of a virus with a fat and protein shell.

Use hand sanitiser as follows for best results:

  • Make sure you do not have too much dirt on your hands, as this will reduce the effect. For excessive dirt – rub it off to the extent you can
  • Take a generous amount of hand sanitiser into your hands
  • Rub thoroughly! Wrists, palms, back of hands, fingertips, and the areas between the fingers. Ensure that all the hands’ surfaces are properly covered
  • Rub until the hand sanitiser has dried and the hands are completely dry
  • Invest in the right hand care. Do not forget to use a nourishing hand cream after using the hand sanitiser if you have dry hands.

Hand sanitiser or soap?

According to experts, hand sanitiser and hand soap work equally well against external coating viruses. When using hand soap, the shell of fat is dissolved, and the virus breaks down, while the hand sanitiser, as mentioned above, destroys the microorganisms’ cell membranes with its high alcohol content. Hand sanitiser is really meant for use in cases where there is no access to soap and water, but if there is access to hand soap and water, alcohol can be supplemented for extra effect.

Many people suffer from skin problems from washing their hands too much. In this case, hand sanitiser can be used occasionally as an alternative. The key factor for effectiveness is how thoroughly you wash or disinfect your hands, not which option you use!

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