Chlorine dioxide destroys BIOFILM, the algal slime that collects in cooling towers, among other places and
harbours the harmful bacteria (Legionnaires’ disease). Chlorine, by contrast does NOT kill biofilm.
Chlorine dioxide gas does NOT deplete the ozone layer as chlorine gas does.
At the time of writing, no cases of hospital-acquired Legionnaires disease have been detected at the hospital since the chlorine dioxide system was installed in January 2003. Use of chlorine dioxide was safe, based on Environmental Protection Agency limits regarding maximum concentrations of chlorine dioxide and chlorite… Full text → HERE.
More research is required as to the damage to the worlds coral reefs caused by fluoride and chlorine pollution.
~ CORAL BLEACHING ~ Runoff water from farmlands containing fertiliser residue, fluorides in water, toothpaste and chlorine from Queensland
coastal cities, may explain some of the damage to the
Great Barrier Reef. This damage is patchy and is not predictable – may be dependant on currents? The water temperature is relatively stable and therefor seems unlikely to be the single explanation for coral bleaching.
The EPA recommends using chlorine dioxide instead of chlorine to treat water because it does not produce any harmful by-products!
We at ‘Fluoridation Australia’ hope this
observation may be of help.
THE HISTORY OF ONE OF THE WORLD’S MOST POWERFUL, AND SAFEST DISINFECTANTS
SOME HISTORY OF ONE OF THE WORLD’S
MOST POWERFUL, & SAFEST DISINFECTANTS:
Sir Humphrey Davy, a British chemist, discovers Chlorine dioxide (CD), a result of potassium chlorate reacting with sulfuric acid. Although he fully understood the chemistry, he most likely did not appreciate the consequences: CD will prove to be more effective at killing more viruses, bacteria and fungi than any comparable disinfectant, such as chlorine bleach.
Because of the disinfecting power of CD, use begins to grow. A major benefit of CD is that, as a true gas, it expands uniformly to fill the space it is disinfecting. Due to concerns about the logistics of safely transporting the gas, industries wishing to use it decide to simply make it themselves in large quantities and activate it on site.
To mitigate taste and odor problems, CD is introduces into a water treatment plant at Niagara Falls, N.Y. Other municipalities soon do the same. The water not only tastes better and has no unpleasant odor–it’s also safer to drink, thanks to CD’s strong disinfecting properties.
Brussels, Belgium, changes from chlorine to CD to disinfect drinking water in 1956. The 1950s see widespread use of CD in water treatment plants and swimming pools in the U.S. A new discovery is made: CD destroys biofilm, the algal slime that collects in cooling towers, among other places and harbors harmful bacteria. Chlorine bleach by contrast cannot kill biofilm.
The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) registers an aqueous form of CD for use as a sanitizer and disinfectant. Even though it aggressively attacks pathogens it is extremely safe and CD is eventually used to commercially sanitize fruit. 1970s to early 1980s. The EPA begins recommending using CD instead of chlorine bleach to treat water because CD does not produce any harmful byproducts. Although chlorine and chlorine dioxide share a common name, they are fundamentally different chemicals with distinctly different chemical structures. This means they react differently when mixed with other compounds. Chlorine bleach is formed by adding chlorine gas to salt water. However, when chlorine bleach reacts with naturally occurring organic and inorganic matter in water streams, it produces THMs (trihalomethanes). THMs have been linked to cancer. Because of its superior efficacy and how safe is its, use of CD continues to grow.
The EPA registers CD as a sterilizer. This means CD is both safe and effective to use in hospitals, healthcare facilities, and laboratories. 2001 CD, in both liquid and gas forms, becomes the number one substance used to decontaminate buildings where the anthrax attacks occurred. It’s success rate is based on how well is works against very small anthrax spores, how quickly and easily it is deploy. CD completely destroys anthrax without harming buildings.
CD is deployed to eradicate mold infestations in homes damages by the flood waters from Hurricane Katrina. After a 12-hour treatment, a New Orleans restaurant is able to banish all mold inside without rebuilding.
(January) ProKure revolutionizes the way CD is deployed. For the first time, because of ProKure’s patented technology, CD can be created at any time, and anywhere there’s water. It can now be safely transported in dry pouches and made into a liquid disinfectant and deodorizer on site and on demand. In essence, the ProKure product line has made it possible for industries and companies of all sizes (not just a select few) to quickly and easily unleash the amazing power of chlorine dioxide. 2014 (November) CD is now two hundred years old. The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) registers ProKure V as a disinfectant against the Ebola virus. ProKure V begins to kill pathogens in a matter of seconds, whereas other commonly used, more traditional disinfectants take minutes. The rapid speed in which ProKure V kills pathogens makes it a product of choice for helping contain infectious-disease outbreaks and keeping public facilities cleaners and safer for everyone.
Other uses include:
Seafood industry, Food processing, Poultry industry, Air conditioning cooling towers, Swimming pools,
Potable water treatment.
There are at least 50 US patents that have been issued
concerning the use of chlorine dioxide, and that includes the
treating of HIV/AIDS, cleaning human blood of pathogens
and poisons, and numerous other medical uses.
⇓ Very interesting ⇓ The removal of shipwrecks and application of chlorine may help mitigate the damaging effects of corallimorph, which is a type of invasive anemone, on valuable coral reefs in the ↓ Central Pacific Ocean. ↓
It may be that the heat from the centre of the Earth is not a constant, and may exert more changes on our climate than the sunspot variations. What is happening on the other planets in our solar system? Are all the planets moving through a “hot” part of space? Ignorance, vested interests, and narrow research, may deprive us of the full picture.
We are but recent arrivals on this planet, transitory microscopic shadows, adrift in the oceans of plasmaand space, we can only marvel, observe, but never really know all the secrets of the universe.
(Spell universe with a capital ‘U’, if you prefer.)
Ice in Greenland is melting partly because of heat from the
Earth’s mantle, according to a team of international researchers.
The group claims that they are the first to find a connection between
melting of the Greenland ice sheet and the high heat flow from
the Earth’s mantle. The findings, they suggest, could have
implications for future predictions on climate change
and the reasons behind ice melt in the region …
Fluorinated gases are a family of powerful greenhouse
gases with a warming effect on the atmosphere up to
23,000 times greater than that of CO2.
They include HFCs (hydrofluorocarbons)
which are commonly used in refrigeration and
air conditioning, and NF3, with a global
warming potential of 17,000. +
There is also evidence that
our Solar System is also warming.