Our mission is to create more disease and infection resilient societies. We will bring data to the table and put humans in the driver's seat. Our starting point: everyone's hand hygiene.
Our insights and analytics-driven offering will transform the way your organisation values good hygiene. In the process, we think your colleagues will be healthier and that you will save money.
Infections and pandemics like Covid-19 cause suffering and substantial loss of capital, both human and financial. Healthcare Associated Infections (HAIs) are a serious global problem caused in part by inadequate hand hygiene in health care facilities. In Europe alone it is estimated that HAIs account for approx. €7 billion in direct costs and an additional 16 million extra days spent by patients in hospitals. But health care facilities are no longer the only places we need to be concerned about hand hygiene. Covid-19 has shown us that all spaces where groups of people gather (tour buses, convention centers, event spaces, cruise ships, etc.) are potential areas of concern.
What if data-driven technology could nudge us all into hygiene habits that were at once beneficial, pleasant enough, and well understood? What if achieving hand hygiene compliance required almost nothing at all from users?
RESANI HST is configured to disperse sanitization liquid on key, patent-pending locations on a user's hands, triggering a reflex-based fluid distribution that dramatically increases the likelihood of effective hand sanitization. User data is then stored to provide hand hygiene-related analytics and insights.
We deploy human-centered insights and cutting edge technology into the world of hand hygiene, enabling the continuous upkeep of hand sanitization infrastructure and data-driven decision making.
Our device consists of an automatic hand sanitiser (AHS) and monitoring technology designed to motivate frequent use and elevate hand hygiene compliance among users. In this way RESANI HST can contribute to the reduction of infection and disease spread.
We assume that we are instinctively good at sanitizing our hands.This turns out to be (mostly) wrong
Nobody imagined that we were as vulnerable as we turned out to be. Avoiding a future event on a similar scale will require ideas.
Nearly two dozen sanitizers have been flagged for not containing enough active ingredients to kill the virus that causes COVID-19.
Two months after the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) discovered that consumers across the country were unwittingly buying and using toxic hand sanitizers to combat the coronavirus, the agency is notifying the public about a completely different problem.
Water, sanitation, and hygiene in health care facilities are fundamental to stopping COVID-19.