Best in class, longest life upper air UVGI system
CAD design increases output and coverage with less power consumption
Far greater coverage means fewer units and less total cost required
Efficient, low cost, microbial risk reduction for any setting
Proven effective in killing all airborne and surface microorganisms
Perfect for healthcare, institutional and food production facilities
Improves Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) by reducing infectious agents
Installs quickly and easily in all types of rooms
Easiest to size, specify, source, purchase and service
Patent pending design provides industry's lowest cost of ownership
Since the 1940's upper-air ultraviolet (UV) fixtures have been effective tools in reducing the risk of airborne disease transmissions. Upper air fixtures are recommended by the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) and numerous peer reviewed papers covering the subject of airborne disease transmission.
The GLO” fixture exceeds the performance guidelines established by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and by the CDC for hospital and healthcare applications. They also exceed all other industry specifications and recommendations. They are lightest in weight (aluminum) and easiest to install.
The GLO's computer-aided, high-spectral Alanod reflector design significantly increases output by reducing internal energy losses and heat to provide the highest amount of UV energy output in the industry. It does this through unique design characteristics and not the use of expensive components or lamps.
This unique design also provides a “170° horizontal angle” of irradiance - widest in the industry. The greater output and "coverage” translates to less equipment required and therefore less energy consumed when compared to all other units.
GLO fixtures are used to mitigate nosocomial infections, measles, colds and flu in healthcare settings that include waiting and patient rooms, homeless shelters, jails and prisons, colleges and universities and all other occupied spaces... virtually, anywhere there is a threat of, and a desire to reduce airborne infectious microorganisms.