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SHOCKWAVE by Fiberlock Cleaner, Disinfectant, & Cleaner For Sale


SHOCKWAVE by Fiberlock Cleaner, Disinfectant, & Cleaner



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SHOCKWAVE by Fiberlock Cleaner, Disinfectant, & Cleaner:
$32

ITEM: 1 GALLON OF SHOCKWAVE DISINFECTANT & GALLON OF CONCENTRATE SHOCKWAVE MAKES UP TO 64 GALLONS OF PRODUCT)

This is an EPA-registered disinfectant, sanitizer and cleaner designed specifically for mold remediation contractors. ShockWave is designed to meet all your disinfecting, sanitizing, cleaning, and deodorizing needs. ShockWave is strong enough to be used as a hospital grade disinfectant, and has been specifically formulated to be used on both porous and nonporous materials. ShockWave is a powerful concentrated quaternary ammonium chloride blend, that yields up to 64 gallons of usable product from every gallon of concentrate. ShockWave has been tested to kill 130+ organisms including H1N1 (swine Flu)Aspergillus, Penecillium spinulosum, E. coli, Salmonella, HIV, Hepatitis-B, Herpes, Poliovirus, and many other pathogenic and environmental microbial organisms.

ShockWave meets CDC recommendations for control of Swine Influenza A (H1N1)

Shockwave and Shockwave RTU Disinfectant/Sanitizer meet the recommendations made by the United States Centers for Disease Control (CDC) for infection control and care of patients with confirmed or suspected Swine Influenza “A” (H1N1) virus in both home and healthcare settings. Guidelines published by the CDC on April 24, 2009 for infection control of Swine Influenza A (H1N1) state "disinfection strategies used during influenza seasons can be applied to the environmental management of swine influenza." Additional guidance published on April 25, 2009 for infection control in the home recommends keeping "surfaces clean by wiping them down with a household disinfectant according to directions on the product label."

* Effective in 98 % Soil Loads
* Over 130 Organism Kill Claims
* Effective in 791 PPM Hard Water
* Approved for use Against H5N1 Avian Flu
* Approved for use Against NovelH1N1 (Swine Flu)
* Registered for Sewage/Black Water Remediation
* Sanitizes Porous and Disinfects Nonporous Materials

EPA Registered With Over 130 Organism Kill Claims

Organism Kill Claims

EPA Registration 61178-1-73884

Revised Date: January 27, 2009

1. Acinetobacter calcoaceticus var anitratus *
Description: causes bacterial meningitis, fulminating septicaemia, pulmonary and ophthalmic infections, chronic synovitis (joint pain/inflammation), skin diseases, wound infections and postoperative urinary tract infections. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes2. Acinetobacter calcoaceticus var lwoffii*
Description: causes bacteremia, pneumonia, meningitis, abdominal inflammation, endocarditis, and infections of the urinary tract and skin. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes3. Actinobacillus pleuropneumoniae*
Description: causes a bacterial upper respiratory disease in pigs, resulting in lethargy, cough, and other breathing difficulties. The organism is most problematic in intensive pig production operations. Category and/or Source: ATCC 27088 Contact Time: 10 minutes4. Actinomyces pyogenes*
Description: causes severe bacterial mastitis in cattle, characterized by thick, purulent (pussy) secretion. Category and/or Source: ATCC 19411 Contact Time: 10 minutes5. Adenovirus type 2
Description: causes nonspecific viral respiratory illness, diarrhea, conjunctivitis (eye inflammation), cystitis, and rashes. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR846 Contact Time: 10 minutes6. Aspergillus candidus*
Description: causes a rare infection of the lungs and is associated with asthma. This fungus is prevalent in the environment. Category and/or Source: Environmental fungus Contact Time: 10 minutes7-8. Aspergillus niger*
Description: causes a rare infection of the lungs and is associated with asthma. This fungus is common in the environment. The fungus is characterized by dense growth of black spores. Category and/or Source: Environmental fungus | AIDS patient isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes9. Avian Influenza/Turkey Wisconsin Virus *
Description: causes influenza infection of birds. The virus is very similar to the avian influenza H5N1 virus, which is thought to have potential for human crossover as a pandemic strain. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR798 Contact Time: 10 minutes10. Bacillus cereus
Description: causes gastrointestinal infection and intoxication. The spores of B. cereus bacteria commonly contaminate raw foods and food materials, particularly foods that have been in contact with soil. The spores survive cooking and can subsequently germinate and grow under favorable conditions. Cosumption of foods contaminated with B. cereus may result in disease either by the consumption of preformed toxin or by toxins produced by these bacteria in during growth the gut. Category and/or Source: ATCC 11778 Contact Time: 10 minutes11. Bacteroides fragilis
Description: causes various abscesses, mostly in the human gut. These opportunistic anaerobic bacteria may also cause bed sores, pressure sores, aspiration pneumonia, chronic otitis media (ear infection), chronic sinusitis, and osteomyelitis (bone infection). Category and/or Source: ATCC 43859 Contact Time: 10 minutes12-13. Bordetella bronchiseptica*
Description: causes bronchitis in humans and can cause kennel cough in dogs. This bacterium infects the airway, and is closely related to the causative agent of whooping cough, Bordetella pertussis. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate | ATCC 19395 Contact Time: 10 minutes14. Bovine viral diarrhoea virus (BVDV)*
Description: causes diarrhea in cattle and can cause reproductive problems in pigs. This virus Is in the same group of pest viruses as the virus of swine fever (hog cholera). Category and/or Source: X800 Contact Time: 10 minutes 15. Brevibacterim ammoniagenes
Description: causes diaper rash. These bacteria are now known as Corynebacterium ammoniagenes, and are thought to be associated with diaper rash due to their ability to convert urine to ammonia. Category and/or Source: GBL strain Contact Time: 10 minutes16. Brevundimonas diminuta*
Description: causes opportunistic infections and fever. This bacterium is of relatively low clinical significance, but is used frequently to test water filters due to its very small size. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes17. Burkholderia cepacia
Description: causes severe respiratory infections in the immunocompromised. These bacteria also have natural resistance to many antibiotics. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes18. Burkholderia pickettii *
Description: causes opportunistic infections in the hospital environment. Also known as Ralstonia pickettii, these bacteria have been isolated from contaminated disinfectant formulations, and are known to infect the blood and tissue around indwelling medical devices. The organism is particularly problematic in patients with cystic fibrosis. Category and/or Source: ATCC 49729
Contact Time: 10 minutes19. Campylobacter jejuni *
Description: causes severe diarrhea. These bacteria cause abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and fever. They are found in undercooked meat (especially poultry), unpasteurised milk, and untreated water as a result of contamination by wild fowl. It has been linked with subsequent development of GuillainBarré syndrome (GBS), which usually develops two to three weeks after the initial illness. Category and/or Source: ATCC 29428 Contact Time: 10 minutes

20. Candida albicans *
Description: causes opportunistic oral and genital infections in humans. This fungus exists primarily as yeast in the oral cavity, but can infect tissues throughthe production of invasive filaments called hyphae. Category and/or Source: AIDS patient isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes21. Canine Coronavirus *
Description: causes upper respiratory and gastrointestinal infections in dogs. The virus is related to the human SARS virus. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR809 | Strain 171 Contact Time: 10 minutes

22. Canine Distemper Virus
Description: causes distemper in dogs. This virus is particularly problematic in non-vaccinated populations, including free-living African wild dogs, as well as other carnivores, both free-living and captive. Category and/or Source: Onderstepoort strain23. Canine Herpesvirus
Description: causes an infection in dogs that can result in various symptoms. The virus is known to cause weakness, depression, discharge from the nose, soft, yellow feces, and a loss of certain motor functions (reflexes). The virus can also cause keratitis, uveitis, optic neuritis, retinitis, and retinal dysplasia. There is a high mortality rate, approaching 80 percent in puppies less than one week old, and Category and/or Source: ATCC VR522 Contact Time: 10 minutes

24. Chryseomonas luteola
Description: causes rare opportunistic infections in humans. These bacteria have a propensity to infect hospital patients with health or indwelling medical devices. Most reported cases involve septicemia (blood infection), meningitis (inflammation of nerves or brain tissue), heart infection, or inflammation of the abdominal wall. Category and/or Source: ATCC 43273 Contact Time: 10 minutes

25. Corynebacterium ammoniagenes
Description: causes diaper rash. These bacteria are thought to be associated with diaper rash due to their ability to convert urine to ammonia. Category and/or Source: ATCC 6872 Contact Time: 10 minutes26. Corynebacterium pseudotuberculosis*
Description: causes a severe infection of the lower limbs in horses and cattle. This bacterium is also associated with large, ulcerative skin lesions in about 25% of cases. Category and/or Source: ATCC 19410 Contact Time: 10 minutes

27. Cryptococcus neoformans*
Description: causes meningitis in the immunocompromised. This fungus recently has also been recognized as a source of pulmonary and general disseminated disease. Many infections with Cryptococcus neoformans are asymptomatic. Category and/or Source: AIDS patient isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

28. Cytomegalovirus*
Description: causes infection of the eyes, throat, and salivary glands. This virus is particluarly risky to the immunocompromised, where it can cause a latent infection that further depresses the immune system. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR284 Contact Time: 10 minutes

29. Enterobacter aerogenes
Description: causes opportunistic, frequently healthcare associated infections of the skin and skin tissue. The bacterium is problematic because it may become resistant to medical treatments in patients over time. Category and/or Source: ATCC 13048 Contact Time: 1 minute

30-31. Enterobacter agglomerans*
Description: causes relatively rare gastrointestinal infections in humans. The bacterium is now called Pantoea agglomerans, and is a recognized plant pathogen. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate | Antibiotic resistant gram negative rod Contact Time: 10 minutes

32. Enterobacter cloacae*
Description: causes bacteremia, lower respiratory tract infections, skin and soft tissue infections, urinary tract infections, endocarditis (heart infections), intraabdominal infections septic arthritis, bone infection, and eye infections. This bacterium is most commonly found in healthcare settings, where it is highly associated with invasive medical devices such as catheters.
Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

33. Enterobacter gergoviae*
Description: causes infections associated with indwelling medical devices. These bacteria are rare among Enterobacter infections. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes34. Enterobacter liquefaciens*
Description: causes infections associated with indwelling medical devices. These bacteria are rare among Enterobacter infections. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes35. Enterococcus aerogenes*
Description: causes opportunistic infections that are generally associated with the immunocompromised or with indwelling medical devices. These bacteria are of fairly small clinical importance, but are very similar to Enterococcus faecalis, which is of major clinical imporance. Category and/or Source: GBL strain Contact Time: 10 minutes

36, 37. Enterococcus faecalis*
Description: causes opportunistic, but often severe infections of the skin, skin tissues, gastrointestinal tract, and bloodstream. These bacteria are especially roblematic in recent years due to their demonstrated propensity to acquire resistance to multiple antibiotics. Category and/or Source: ATCC 17862 VANCOMYCIN resistant VRE Antibiotic
resistant gram positive rod | Gram positive clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

38. Enterococcus faecium*
Description: causes opportunistic, but often severe infections of the skin, skin tissues, and bloodstream. These bacteria are very similar to Enterococcus faecalis, and the genus is thought to account for greater than 10% of hospital acquired infections. Category and/or Source: ATCC 6569 Contact Time: 10 minutes

39. Enterococcus hirae*
Description: causes a rare infection of heart valves in humans, as well as other opportunistic infections. It is not as problematic as other members of the genus Enterococcus. These bacteria are not known to become resistant to antibiotics at the current time. Category and/or Source: ATCC 10541 Contact Time: 10 minutes

40. Equine Herpesvirus
Description: causes a respiratory disease of young horses. This virus is primarily associated with coughing, and is thought to require close contact from animal-toanimal for transmission. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR700 Contact Time: 10 minutes

41. Equine Influenza Virus A*
escription: causes a major respiratory disease of horses. Infection with this virusproduces flu-like symptoms in horses, but may also prevent horses for drinking for days. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR297 Contact Time: 10 minutes42. Escherichia vulneris*
Description: causes infection of human wounds. This bacterium was discovered fairly recently, in the early 1980’s. Since then, it has also been associated with osteomyelitis (bone infection) and meningitis. Category and/or Source: Wildtype isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

43-46. Escherichia coli*
Description: causes a variety of gastrointestinal infections. There are many types of E. coli bacteria, the majority of which are nonpathogenic and live commensally in the gut. The most problematic E. coli are those that produce enterotoxins when growing in the human gut. These extraordinarily powerful toxins act directly onintestinal cells, reversing the flow on ions and causing severe diarrhea. E. coli is also a major hospital pathogen, responsible for greater than 10% of all hospital infections. One particular strain, E. coli O157:H7, causes hemorrhagic intestinal infection and sometimes causes kidney failure. Category and/or Source: GBL 101 strains | Antibiotic resistant gram negative rod | Gram negative clinical isolate | Contact Time: 10 minutes

47. Escherichia coli 0157:H7*
Description: causes a severe, hemorrhagic intestinal infection with profuse, bloody diarrhea. These bacteria are commonly found in contaminated ground beef. Once infection is established, they invade intestinal cells and produce toxins that can result in kidney injury. Kidney disease associated with E. coli infection is called Hemolytic Uremic Syndrome (HUS).
Category and/or Source: ATCC 35150 Contact Time: 10 minutes

48. Feline Calcivirus
Description: causes a flulike infection of cats, but is primarily significant because of its similarity to human noroviruses. This virus is recognized by the United States Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA) as a surrogate for noroviruses. Thus, disinfection of feline calicivirus virtually ensures disinfection of human norovirus, which cannot currently be grown or tested in the laboratory.
Category and/or Source: Upjohn Company strain Contact Time: 10 minutes

49. Feline Infectious Peritonitis Virus*
Description: causes a mild, selflimiting diarrhea in cats. This virus predominantly infects cats that are very young or very old. The virus is thought to be highly transmissible from cats to kittens. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR990 Contact Time: 10 minutes50. Flavobacterium meningosepticum*
Description: causes meningitis in humans. This bacterium is particularly problematic in children, where infections can be very serious and may result in death. Category and/or Source: ATCC 10211 Contact Time: 10 minutes

51. Haemophilus influenzae
Description: causes bacteremia, and acute bacterial meningitis. It is known as an opportunistic bacterial pathogen. Occasionally, it causes cellulitis, osteomyelitis (bone infection), sore throat, and joint infections. A vaccine (HiB) is available that can prevent infections with this bacteria. Category and/or Source: ATCC 10211 Contact Time: 10 minutes

52. Hafnia alvei*
Description: causes diarrhea in humans. This member of the group of bacteria called Enterobacteriaceae is not well understood at this time but is rarely considered to be pathogenic. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

53. HCV (Hepatitis C Virus)*
Description: causes a blood and fluidborne infection of the liver in humans. This virus is especially problematic for intravenous illicit drug users and recip ents of transfused blood and blood products. No vaccine currently exists for hepatitis C virus, but many are under development. Infection with this virus is associated with decreased liver function and increased likelihood of liver cancer.
Category and/or Source: BVDV Surrogate Contact Time: 10 minutes

54. Herpes Simplex Virus type 1
Description: causes small, painful ulcers on the human lips, mouth, and occasionally the ears and genital areas. This virus is known to integrate its DNA into that of the human body and infections are known to occur regularly as cycles. At this time it is not well understood what initiates acute infection or remission. The virus is transmitted by close contact, such as kissing and touching.Category and/or Source: ATCC VR260 Contact Time: 30 seconds

55. Herpes Simplex Virus type 2*
Description: causes small, painful ulcers primarily around the human genital area. This virus is very similar to herpes simplex virus type 1, and symptoms from one virus may often be mistaken for symptoms of the other. The virus is sexually transmitted. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR734 Contact Time: 30 seconds

56. Human Coronavirus @ 98% Organic Soil Load Tolerance/400 ppm Hard
Water*
Description: causes gastrointestinal infections in humans and is responsible for about 30% of common colds. This virus is very similar in terms of size and shape to the virus that causes SARS. All age groups can be infected, and severity of infection varies from mild to severe. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR740, Strain 229E Contact Time: 10 minutes

57. Human Hepatitis B Virus (HBV)*
Description: causes cirrhosis or liver cancer in humans. The virus is transmitted by contaminated bodily fluids, with the exception of urine, saliva, and stool. Infection of the liver with the virus lasts from one month to many decades. Longterm infections increase the risk of liver cancer by approximately 50 fold. There is significant geographic variation in infection rates, but it is estimated that 300 to 350 million people worldwide have chronic HBV infection. In Southeast Asia, Africa, and China, >50% of the population is infected, and 8% to 15% become chronically infected. Category and/or Source: New York Blood Center: Dr. Fred Prince’s laboratory Contact Time: 10 minutes

58. Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV1) AIDS Virus*
Description: causes a long term infection that depresses the immune system. Infection with this virus resembles the common cold or flu, with symptoms appearing for 12 weeks and then becoming very mild and often undetectable for years after. During this first phase of infection, a person is said to be HIV positive. After some years (typically 310), the virus overrides the hosts immune system and kills T4 helper T cells, rendering the host susceptible to a variety of opportunistic infections. The stage of HIV infection when T cells are substantially depleted is called acquired immunodeficiency syndrome, or AIDS. Death from HIV infection is always due to infection by another, usually opportunistic, pathogen. HIV infection is very common and is increasing globally, though rates of infection in the United States have declined in the last decade. Currently, it is estimated that approximately 25 million people are infected with HIV. Category and/or Source: UMDNJ: Dr. James Oleske’s laboratory Contact Time: 30 seconds59. Infectious Bovine Rhinotracheitis (IBR) Virus*
Description: causes a respiratory disease of cattle. Infection with this virus can cause secretions from the eyes, nose, and reproductive organs. It is now recognized as a cause of complex disease in cattle. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR188 Contact Time: 10 minutes

60. Influenza A/Brazil (H1N1) Virus (SWINE FLU)*
Description: causes the flu in humans. Influenza viruses are known to mutate on an approximately annual basis and have potential for pandemic spread. H1N1 specifies the antigens present on the surface of the virus for that particular season/strain. Category and/or Source: New Jersey Department of Health strain Contact Time: 10 minutes

61. Influenza A/Victoria (H3N2) Virus
Description: causes the flu in humans. Influenza viruses are known to mutate on an approximately annual basis and have potential for pandemic spread. H3N2 specifies the antigens present on the surface of the virus for that particular season/strain. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR822, HoffmanLaRoche, Pool # 28 Contact Time: 10 minutes

62. Influenza A2/Japan/305 (H2N2) Virus
Description: causes the flu in humans. Influenza viruses are known to mutate n an approximately annual basis and have potential for pandemic spread. H2N2 specifies the antigens present on the surface of the virus for that particular season/strain. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR100 Contact Time: 10 minutes

63. Influenza B Virus*
Description: causes the flu in humans. This virus evolves much more slowly than closely related Influenza A virus, and as such is not as significant a source of seasonal disease in humans. Category and/or Source: Allen strain VR102 Contact Time: 10 minutes

64: Influenza C Virus*
Description: causes the flu in humans. This is the most slowly evolving of the influenza viruses, and is know to infect both humans and pigs. Category and/or Source: Taylor strain VR104 Contact Time: 10 minutes

65-66: Klebsiella oxytoca*
Description: causes high fever, chills, flulike symptoms and a cough productive of a lot of mucous in humans. This bacterium is considered opportunistic, but can be deadly once infections are established. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate | Antibiotic resistant gram negative rod Contact Time: 10 minutes

67-68. Klebsiella pneumoniae*
Description: causes high fever, chills, flulike symptoms and pneumonia. It can also cause gastrointestinal symptoms. This bacterium is considered opportunistic and is highly associated with hospital settings and with invasive procedures involving the airway. It is also a common cause of disease in alcoholics, presumably from aspiration of the bacteria. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate | Antibiotic resistant gram negative rod Contact Time: 10 minutes

69-70. Klebsiella Pneumoniae type 1*
Description: causes high fever, chills, flulike symptoms and pneumonia. It can also cause gastrointestinal symptoms. This bacterium is considered opportunistic and is highly associated with hospital settings and with invasive procedures involving the airway. It is also a common cause of disease in alcoholics, presumably from aspiration of the bacteria. Category and/or Source: ATCC 700603 Antibiotic resistant gram negative rod | ATCC 4352 Contact Time: 10 minutes

71. Listeria monocytogenes*
Description: causes a gastrointestinal infection in humans. This bacterium is particularly problematic as a contaminant of food. It commonly contaminates sausages and other preserved meat products. It causes diarrhea and has a tendency to infect the very old or immunocompromised. Category and/or Source: ATCC 984 Contact Time: 10 minutes

72. Malassezia pachydermatis
Description: causes a rare but often lifethreatening fungal infection in immunocompromised humans. The fungus is common on the skin of dogs, and dogs are thought to be the major reservoir of the organism. Category and/or Source: AMMRL (canine origin) Contact Time: 10 minutes

73. Measles Virus*
Description: causes a severe infection of humans that is characterized by cough, runny nose, and red eyes. A skin rash is also common. Spots inside the mouth are also indicative of this infection, but many people do not develop the spots or they are visible only briefly. Most people infected with measles recover fully, but infections are rare since vaccinations against the virus are common.
Category and/or Source: ATCC VR24 contact Time: 30 seconds

74. Micrococcus luteus*
Description: causes opportunistic infections in the immunocompromised in hospital settings. These bacteria are generally considered to be contaminants, but cause disease in rare instances. Notably, the bacterium is well adapted to living in or on dry environments such as the skin.Category and/or Source: Gram positive clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

75-76. Morganella morganii*
Description: causes urinary tract infections, sepsis, pneumonia, wound infections, musculoskeletal infections, central nervous system infections, pericarditis, and spontaneous bacterial inflammation of the abdominal lining. This bacterium is a normal part of human flora and is considered to be an opportunistic pathogen. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate | Antibiotic resistant gram negative rod Contact Time: 10 minutes

77. Newcastle Disease Virus*
Description: causes a highly contagious disease in birds and occasionally causes eye infection and flulike symptoms in highly exposed humans. This virus ranges in virulence from highly to mildly infective. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR109 Contact Time: 10 minutes

78. Parainfluenza Virus type 1*
Description: causes a disease in humans resembling a cold or the flu. This virus infects the upper airway, causing production of mucous, fever, and runny nose. In children the virus is also associated with bronchitis. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR105 Contact Time: 30 seconds

79. Pasteurella haemolyticus*
Description: causes a respiratory disease in cattle. Infections by this bacterium are rare. Category and/or Source: ATCC 43823 Contact Time: 10 minutes

80. Penicillium chermesinum*
Description: this fungus is thought to be a pathogen of social wasps. Category and/or Source: Environmental fungus Contact Time: 10 minutes

81. Penicillium oxalicum*
Description: this fungus is a pathogen of corn that can cause allergy in humans. Category and/or Source: Environmental fungus Contact Time: 5 minutes

82. Penicillium spinulosum*
Description: this fungus is a preharvest pathogen of sorghum. Category and/or Source: Environmental fungus Contact Time: 5 minutes

83. Poliovirus type 1*
Description: causes a severe nerve infection in humans. The virus is spread by contaminated water or food by the fecaloral route. After gastrointestinal infection, nerves are negatively affected in a percentage of cases, often resulting in paralysis. Although once common, the disease has been virtually eradicated by a successful vaccination program and by treatment of water and wastewater with disinfectants. Category and/or Source: Chat strain Contact Time: 10 minutes

84. Porcine Parvovirus
Description: causes infectious infertility in pigs. The virus infects virtually all pig herds, but infection is typically asymptomatic. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR742 Contact Time: 10 minutes

85. Porcine Respiratory & Reproductive Syndrome Virus
Description: causes respiratory tract infection in young pigs and infertility in older pigs. The virus appeared suddenly in the Midwestern United States but has since spread worldwide. Category and/or Source: GBL strain Contact Time: 10 minutes

86. Porcine Rotavirus*
Description: causes gastrointestinal infections in pigs. The virus is very similar to human rotavirus, which primarily infects children and is a major cause of diarrhea in the United States. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR893 Contact Time: 10 minutes

87. Proteus mirabilis*
Description: causes urinary tract problems in humans as well as bloodstream and wound infections. The bacterium produces large amounts of urease, which hydrolyzes to ammonia and makes the urine more alkaline. This can cause the kidney stones, which can lead to renal failure. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes88. Proteus vulgaris*
Description: causes many different types of infection including urinary tract infections and wound infections, and is a common cause of sinus and respiratory infections. The bacterium is particularly difficult to eradicate in sinus and respiratory tissues. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

89-92: Pseudomonas aeruginosa*
Description: causes many different types of infections, most of which are acquired in hospitals. Due to the ubiquitous nature of the bacterium in the environment, it is a common contaminant of environmental surfaces. It is also problematic because it has natural resistance to many disinfectants and can form biofilms on medical devices. Infection with Pseudomonas aeruginosa in patients
with cystic fibrosis is often deadly over long periods of time. Category and/or Source: AIDS patient isolate | Gram negative clinical isolate | Multiple (8) Antibiotic resistant gram negative rods | Multiple (8) Antibiotic resistant gram negative rods Contact Time: 10 minutes

93. Pseudomonas fluorescens*
Description: causes infections related to blood transfusions and is a common environmental contaminant. These bacteria also have beneficial uses – they can be grown in culture to produce an antimicrobial compound called mupirocin which is effective against MRSA. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

94. Pseudomonas pseudomallei*
Description: causes an infectious illness called melioidosis or Whitmore’s disease that is most frequent in Southeast Asia and Northern Australia. Meliodosis is a lung infection that may involve a cavity of pus. The bacterium can also spread through the bloodstream to other parts of the body. Pseudomonas pseudomallei is found in soil, rice paddies and stagnant waters. Humans catch the disease by inhalation of contaminated dust or when soil contaminated by the bacteria comes in contact with abraded (scraped) skin. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

95. Pseudomonas putida*
Description: causes spoilage of consumer products and grows robustly in a variety of environments. This bacterium is not known to be a human pathogen.

96. Pseudomonas stutzeri*
Description: causes primarily bacteremia (blood infection) in patients undergoing invasive medical procedures such as dialysis. These bacteria are considered to be opportunistic pathogens, and infection is quite rare. Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

97. Pseudorabies Virus*
Description: causes abortion, coughing, sneezing, fever, constipation, depression, seizures, and various other symptoms in piglets and mature pigs. Mortality in piglets less than one month of age is close to 100 percent. The virus is a type of porcine herpesvirus. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR135 Contact Time: 30 seconds

98. Respiratory Syncytial Virus (RSV)*
Description: causes fever, runny nose, cough, and sometimes wheezing in young children. In general, symptoms of infection are flulike. The virus is the most common cause of bronchitis in infants under 1 year old. By the time children reach 4 years of age, nearly all have been infected at least once with respiratory syncitial virus. Infections with this virus are rarely lifethreatening.
Category and/or Source: Gram ATCC VR26, Strain Long Contact Time: 10 minutes

99. Rhodococcus equi*
Description: causes a persistent bacterial pneumonia in young horses, and may become established as an endemic disease on some breeding farms. These bacteria are also a normal part of the bacterial flora of adult horses. Category and/or Source: ATCC 6939 Contact Time: 10 minutes100. Rotavirus*
Description: causes an acute, selflimiting gastrointestinal disease in humans that primarily affects children. Disease is characterized by watery diarrhea, nausea, vomiting and fever. Infections typically last for 38 days. In developed countries, the virus is rarely associated with mortality, but in the developing world rates of death can be quite high. Death from rotavirus infection in children is usually a result of dehydration from voluminous diarrhea. Category and/or Source: Strain WA ,obtained from the University of Ottawa, Canada Contact Time: 10 minutes

101-102: Salmonella choleraesuis @ 98% Organic Soil Load Tolerance/791
pm Hard Water*
Description: causes severe gastrointestinal disease in humans. This genus of bacteria was recently reclassified to include two main species, S. enterica and S. typhi. As such, S. choleraesuis is now referred to as S. enterica serovar choleraesuis. This microorganism is a problematic contaminant of food products and most disease is transmitted by food. Undercooked poultry is a major source
of infection with this bacterium. Category and/or Source: ATCC 10708 | ATCC 19214 Antibiotic resistant gram negative rod Contact Time: 10 minutes

103. Salmonella typhi*
Description: causes typhoid fever in humans, which is a severe and often deadly infection that includes sustained fever as high as 40°C (104°F), profuse sweating, gastroenteritis, and diarrhea. In some cases, a rash of flat, rosecolored spots may also accompany infection. These bacteria are spread most commonly in developing countries through contaminated food or drinking water.
Category and/or Source: Gram ATCC 6539 Contact Time: 10 minutes

104. Salomonella schottmuelleri*
Description: causes enteric infection and fever in humans, characterized by profuse diarrhea, nausea, and vomiting. These bacteria are spread predominantly by contaminated food and water. Category and/or Source: GBL strain Contact Time: 10 minutes

105. Serratia marcescens*
Description: causes conjunctivitis, keratitis, endophthalmitis, and tear duct infections in humans, where it is a normal part of the bacterial flora of the urinary tract and gastrointestinal system. This bacterium is easy to isolate and recognize in the laboratory because it grows as large, bright red colonies. It has been recognized as a contaminant of vaccines and may be resistant to some
antibiotics, depending on the strain.Category and/or Source: Gram negative clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

106. Shigella dysenteriae
Description: causes severe gastrointestinal disease in humans, characterized by watery diarrhea, intestinal cramps, and fever. Infections with these bacteria usually last 57 days and can be spread easily to others via contamination of environmental surfaces. Shigella dysenteriae have a very low “infectious dose,” meaning that only a few cells need be ingested to produce disease.
Category and/or Source: Gram GBL strain Contact Time: 10 minutes

107. Sphingomonas paucimobilis*
Description: causes a range of mostly hospital related, non-life-threatening infections that typically are easily treated by antibiotic therapy. These strictly aerobic bacteria are naturally present in many land and water habitats. Category and/or Source: Gram positive clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

108. Staphylococcus aureus @ 98% Organic Soil Load Tolerance/791 ppm
Hard Water*
Description: causes infections and intoxication in humans. This bacterium can infect the skin, intestinal tract, wounds, and many other parts of the body, occasionally causing very serious meningitis, heart infections, and toxic shock. In addition to infections, humans can be harmed by S. aureus as a result of the toxins it produces when it is allowed to grow in food that is not refrigerated. Disease resulting from Staphylococcus enterotoxin intoxication is primarily gastrointestinal and involves profuse diarrhea, nausea, and vomiting with rapid onset for a brief period (usually 412 hours). In high doses, Staphylococcus enterotoxin is deadly. S. aureus is commonly part of the nasal flora of healthy individuals.Category and/or Source: Gram positive clinical isolate | Toxic shock strain Contact Time: 10 minutes

109-112. Staphylococcus aureus (antibiotic resistant/toxic shock strains)*
Description: cause infections and intoxications similar to antibiotic sensitive strains, but are much more problematic from a clinical perspective because the organisms either produce more/more potent toxins or resist the effects of a range of antibiotics. Methicillin-resistant S. aureus or MRSA is a critical pathogen, and some strains are now resistant to virtually all clinically available antibiotics. RSA is responsible for a great deal of morofferity and mortality in the United States, especially among hospital patients. ategory and/or Source: Gram Toxic shock strain | AIDS patient isolate | ATCC 33591 METHICILLIN resistant | ATCC 6338 Contact Time: 10 minutes

113. Staphylococcus auricularis*
Description: causes infections of the skin, intestinal tract, wounds, and many other parts of the body, but infections are not generally as severe as with its close relative, S. aureus. These bacteria are members of the group called “coagulasenegative Staphylococci.” Category and/or Source: ATCC 33753 Contact Time: 10 minutes

114. Staphylococcus capitis*
Description: causes infections of the heart valves of adult humans and is commonly associated with bacteremia in neonates. Infections with this organism are often difficult to eradicate. These bacteria are members of the group called “coagulasenegative Staphylococci.” Category and/or Source: Clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

115-116. Staphylococcus epidermidis*
Description: causes infection in people who are immunocompromised and in people who have indwelling catheters. Many strains produce a biofilm that allows them to adhere to the surfaces of medical prostheses. In addition, these bacteria are often resistant to many antibiotics. They live predominantly on the skin and as such are the most common contaminant in clinical laboratory tests. these bacteria are members of the group called “coagulasenegative Staphylococci.” Category and/or Source: Gram Gram positive clinical isolate | Antibiotic resistant gram positive isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

117. Staphylococcus hominis*
Description: causes infection in people who are immunocompromised and in people who have indwelling catheters. In addition, these bacteria are often resistant to many antibiotics. They live predominantly on the skin are generally considered to be nonpathogenic or opportunistically pathogenic. These bacteria are members of the group called “coagulasenegative Staphylococci.” Category and/or Source: Gram ATCC 29885 Contact Time: 10 minutes
118. Staphylococcus saprophyticus*
Description: causes infection in people who are immunocompromised and in people who have indwelling catheters. In addition, these bacteria are often resistant to many antibiotics. They live predominantly on the skin are generally considered to be nonpathogenic or opportunistically pathogenic. These bacteria are members of the group called “coagulasenegative Staphylococci.”
Category and/or Source: Gram positive clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

119. Staphylococcus simulans*
Description: causes infection in people who are immunocompromised and in people who have indwelling catheters. In addition, these bacteria are often resistant to many antibiotics. They live predominantly on the skin are generally considered to be nonpathogenic or opportunistically pathogenic. These bacteria are members of the group called “coagulasenegative Staphylococci.”
Category and/or Source: ATCC 11631 Contact Time: 10 minutes

120: Stenotrophonas maltophilia
Description: causes colonization of the skin and skin tissues of hospital patients and occasionally causes infections. Infections with this bacterium are usually of a result of growth of the organism to high levels in medical fluids. Category and/or Source: Clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

121: Streptococcus hemolyticus*
Description: causes scarlet fever and rheumatic fever, which are both a result of the action of the body’s immune system after the infection has been cleared.This bacterium is an infrequent human pathogen. It is considered to be “Group A strep.” Category and/or Source: Gram positive clinical isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

122: Streptococcus equi var equi*
Description: causes a disease called strangles in horses, donkeys, and mules. In humans, infections are limited to a mild sore throat. This bacterium infects the respiratory tract of the animals, resulting in white discharge from the nose and further complications in about 1020% of cases. Difficulty of breathing and inflamed lymph nodes are hallmarks of this disease.
Category and/or Source: Gram ATCC 33398 Contact Time: 10 minutes

123. Streptococcus equi var zooepidermicus*
Description: causes strangles in horses, but this variant may have greater transmissibility than the equi variant. Category and/or Source: ATCC 43079 contact Time: 10 minutes

124. Streptococcus pneumoniae*
Description: causes a variety of infections in humans, including pneumonia, bronchitis, ear infections and more seriously, brain abcesses, meningitis, septic arthritis, and heart infections. These bacteria were the major cause of pneumonia in the early 1900’s. Category and/or Source: AIDS patient isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

125. Streptococcus pneumoniae (PRSP)
Description: causes infections similar to those of antibioticsensitive S. pneumoniae, but treatment is made much more difficult by the organism’s resistance to antibiotics. Category and/or Source: ATCC 51915 Contact Time: 10 minutes

126-127. Streptococcus pyogenes*
Description: causes “Strep Throat” and skin infections in humans. If untreated by antibiotics, strep throat can cause Scarlet Fever, which is an autoimmune disease that can affect the heart. In addition, this bacterium can infect the skin, occasionally producing what is commonly referred to as “flesh eating disease,” or necrotizing fasciitis.
Category and/or Source: ATCC 19615 | Bird M3 Clinical Isolate Contact Time: 10 minutes

128. Streptococcus salivarius*
Description: causes blood infections in people who have neutropenia, or depressed immune systems. This bacterium is similar in terms of size and shape to S. pyogenes but is much less pathogenic. Category and/or Source: GBL strain Contact Time: 10 minutes

129. T1 bacteriophage*
Description: is a virus that infects bacteria. Phages are sometimes involved in the transfer of genes that encode toxins from one bacterium to the next. Category and/or Source: ATCC 11303B1 Contact Time: 10 minutes

130. T4 bacteriophage*
Description: is a virus that infects bacteria. Phages are sometimes involved in the transfer of genes that encode toxins from one bacterium to the next. Category and/or Source: ATCC 11303B4 Contact Time: 10 minutes

131. Transmissible Gastroenteritis (TGE) Virus*
Description: causes vomiting and diarrhea in pigs with a high rate of mortality. The virus initiates infection by destroying the villi (small fingerlike structures) of the small intestine. After infection, pigs may shed the virus for 23 weeks. Category and/or Source: ATCC VR763 Contact Time: 10 minutes

132. Trichophyton mentagrophytes @ ~100 % Organic Soil Load Tolerance/
395 ppm Hard Water*
Description: causes skin infections in humans. This fungus is responsible for “athletes foot,” a persistent infection of the skin near the toes that can also infect the hair, skin, and nails. Category and/or Source: ATCC 9533 Contact Time: 10 minutes

133. Ulocladium sp.*
Description: causes cutaneous infections in immunocompromised individuals and has also caused infections of the eyes. This fungus is a rare human pathogen. Category and/or Source: Environmental fungus Contact Time: 5 minutes

134. Vaccinia Virus
Description: causes cowpox in humans. Cowpox is a relatively mild skin infection that provides protective immunity against the much more serious (but recently eradicated) infection smallpox. The two viruses are very similar in terms of their size, shape, and genetic makeup .Category and/or Source: Hoffmann LaRoche, Pool 57 Contact Time: 10 minutes

135. Vesicular Stomatitis Virus
Description: causes Influenza-like symptoms including headache, fever, pain on motion of eyes, malaise, nausea, pain in the limbs and back, as well as possible vesicular lesions in the mouth and on the lips and hands. The virus primarily infects cattle, but has a wide host range including humans, deer, and insects. Category and/or Source: GBL strain
Contact Time: 10 minutes

136. Yersinia enterocolitica*
Description: causes plague. Though once a major source of epidemics, outbreaks of this bacterium are now limited to transmission of the bacteria from the fleas of prarie dogs and other animals to humans. Approximately 10-100 cases of plague are recognized in the United States each year. Category and/or Source: ATCC 23715 Contact Time: 10 minutes

Efficacy Disclaimer: All U.S. EPA accepted efficacy claims, are represented and relied on, only in the form of the current ShockWave Master Label.

ATTENTION: COACHES, ATHLETIC DIRECTORS, PRINCIPALS, SCHOOL ADMINISTRATORS, CUSTODIANS

TENNIS COURTS, GYMS, TRACKS, LOCKER ROOMS, BASKETBALL COURTS, WALLS, RUNNING TRACKS, BLEACHERS, BATHROOMS,EQUIPMENT, DOOR KNOBS, TOWELS, BENCHES, CLOTHING,SHOWERS, LOCKERS/LOCKER ROOMS, STEAM ROOMS, STOREROOMS, FLOORS, WHIRLPOOLS, AND MANY MORE!!!!

ShockWave is the only tool you will need for tennis court mold removal and prevention. ShockWave is a state-of-the-art disinfectant/sanitizer/cleaner designed to handle any situation a contractor or janitorial professional might encounter. Indoors or outdoors ShockWave has been formulated, tested and is registered by the EPA for use on more surfaces, in more situations, and to kill more organisms than any other product. ShockWave is proven effective against harmful pathogens found in most athletic environments and can be used on porous and non-porous surfaces. ShockWave disinfectant and cleaner is ideal for use on sports surfaces such as tennis courts, tracks, gym floors and equipment, and locker rooms.

APPLICATION INFO

WATER DAMAGE RESTORATION: This product is particularly suitable for use in Water damage restoration situations to sanitize against odor causing bacteria on the following porous and semi-porous materials: carpets, carpet cushion, subfloors, drywall, trim and frame lumber, tackless strip and paneling. Using solutions recommended, saturate affected materials with enough product to remain wet for at least 10 minutes. SEWER BACKUP & RIVER FLOODING:During mitigation procedures, dilute 2-4 ounces of the product per gallon of water allowing for the diluting effect of absorbed water within saturated materials. Remove gross filth or heavy soil along with non-salvageable materials. Saturate all affected areas with a sprayer using a coarse spray tip, before and after cleaning and extraction. DISINFECTION: Add two ounces of Shock- Wave per gallon of water. Remove gross filth or heavy soil. For heavily soiled areas, a pre-cleaning step is required. Apply solution with a cloth, mop, sponge, or hand pump trigger sprayer such hat all surfaces remain wet for 10 minutes. Let air dry. Prepare a fresh solution for each use. ShockWave is effective in hard water up to 300 ppm hardness (calculated as CaCo3) and in the presence of organic soil (5% blood serum). Fungicide: At 2 oz. per gallon, ShockWave is effective against the pathogenic fungi, Trichophyton mentagrophytes in 5% organic soil. Contact time - 10 minutes.

VIRUCIDAL: When used on inanimate, hard, non-porous, environmental surfaces at 2 ounces per gallon of water for a 10 minute contact time (5% organic soil), except for Poliovirus type 1 (strain): which requires a 20 minute contact time (5% organic soil) and HIV-1 which requires only a 30 second contact time. CLEANING & DEORODIZATION: ShockWave deodorizes garbage storage areas, empty garbage bins and cans, toilet bowls and any other odor-causing areas. Mix 2 ounces per gallon of water and apply solution to surfaces. Be sure to thoughly wet surfaces, allow to air dry.

CAUTION!
KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN.
KEEP CONTAINER CLOSED DURING STORAGE.
AVOID CONTACT WITH EYES, SKIN AND CLOTHING.
AVOID BREATHING OF MISTS.
USE IN WELL-VENTILATED AREA.

FIRST AID
Skin: Remove contaminated clothing.
Flush affected areas with large quantities of water. Seek medical attention if irritation persists.
Eyes: Flush with large quantities of water, holding eyelids open. Seek medical attention.
Inhalation: Remove victim to fresh air and monitor. Seek medical attention if symptoms persist.
Ingestion: Give large quantities of water.
Seek medical attention immediately.

PRODUCT SPECIFICATIONS

ACTIVE AMMONIUM CLEAR FRESH 0
FLASH >200 DEGREES 11.7
SHELF 24 MONTHS MIN. (ORIG SEALED CONTAINER)

Any questions, comments, or concerns, PLEASE feel free to give us a call at 1-800 227-8479 and talk to someone directly. We are open for business 6:30am-6:00pm EST. PLEASE feel free to visit our website, www.norkan.com, for all your needs! Thank you for your business.

Norkan Inc - 26200 Groesbeck Hwy - Warren, MI 48089 USA


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organic hydro nutrients?
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35 day old system...
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