Portland, Oregon (PRWEB) February 25, 2015
Microfiber System Zabada Offers Safer, Equally Effective Alternative- Without Toxic Chemicals
With direct implications for women’s health and the conventional products with which most Americans clean their homes, Washington University School of Medicine in St Louis recently reported on January 28, 2015, a troubling study of current popular cleaning methods and their health effects (https://news.wustl.edu/news/Pages/menopause-chemicals.aspx). Identifying women as the primary users for many of these potentially harmful chemical formulations, the investigation pointed to possible toxicity of these products for women of all ages. As so-called "endocrine disrupters," researchers have found that the chemicals found within popular surfactants, powders and other conventional cleaning methods a play a direct role in early puberty and menopause, as well as important functions of the female body.
The report also identified Triclosan, the active ingredient in many so-called “anti-microbial” products, as an additional source of significant endocrine system disruption. For anyone interested in a clean household or tidy kitchen, the news appears grim. Is it really necessary to sacrifice ones health for the sake of a sparkling counter-top?
For the makers of Zabada, an innovative microfiber cleaning system that uses only water, the answer is a resounding, "NO!" According to Damian Pike, the company CEO, the latest research from Washington University is yet another indication that their innovative products should now be household essentials for the American consumer. Mr. Pike adds that independent research has clearly demonstrated that use of a water-soaked Zabada product is just as effective at removing dangerous microbes, germs, dirt and bacteria as their more toxic counterparts.
Unlike popular sprays and conventional cleaners, Zabada works by wiping away dirt, grime and even the smallest microbes with a simple "wet, wipe and dry." With thousands of tiny microfibers within each square inch of its colorful microfiber gloves and cloths, dangerous bacteria are trapped deep within the Zabada cloth, and simply rinsed away later with tap water.
Chemical free and even more effective than bleach or ammonia in removing microbes, Mr Pike adds that the Zabada Clean system is not only safer for women concerned about the effects of these dangerous household chemicals, but for anyone concerned about the long term consequences of using such flammable and corrosive products around their children, pets, and homes.
With cancer and other illnesses on the rise all over the world, reducing unnecessary chemical exposure is obviously a priority for many Americans. The company reports sales within the United States of their reusable microfiber products to be rapidly growing. Using the Zabada Clean system, consumers have discovered that a spotless home and a healthy, happy family do not have to be mutually exclusive.