Over 30% reduction of HAIs – be the safer hospital

A clinical study, conducted on 36.000 patient-days, concluded that UV-C disinfection dramatically reduces HAIs (incidence difference, 1,3/1000 patient-days, a reduction of 34,2 %).[4]

Significant time saving - reduce the time between surgeries

An average disinfection cycle with SteriPro is 10–20 minutes (depending on the size of the room). Time-saving of over 2 hours is achieved compared to other contactless disinfection technologies (aerosol of hydrogen peroxide), while SteriPro does not require supervision during operation.

Proof of disinfection – an important aspect of hospital manager’s peace-of-mind

Always know which room has been disinfected, was the SteriPro UV-C disinfection cycle completed successfully, who was the operator etc. Real-time reports re-assure hospital managers that a room has been thoroughly disinfected.

Easy introduction into your disinfection process

SteriPro team trains your personnel and helps you include UV-C disinfection into your hospital’s established disinfection workflows. Since SteriPro is automated, there will not be additional stress for your personnel.





  1. ECDC point prevalence survey of healthcare-associated infections and antimicrobial use in acute care hospitals; 2011 - 2012 point prevalence survey: https://ecdc.europa.eu/sites/portal/files/media/en/publications/Publications/healthcare-associated-infections-antimicrobial-use-PPS.pdf
  2. Carling PC, Parry MF, von Beheren SM; Healthcare Environmental Hygiene Study Group. Identifying opportunities to enhance environmental cleaning in 23 acute care hospitals. Infect Control Hosp Epidemiol 2008;29:1–7. Available on https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/18171180.
  3. W. Kowalski, Ultraviolet Germicidal Irradiation Handbook, 17 DOI 10.1007/978-3-642-01999-9_2, C Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2009.
  4. Nathanael A. Napolitano MPH, Tanmay Mahapatra MBBS, Weiming Tang MD, PhD: The effectiveness of UV-C radiation for facility-wide environmental disinfection to reduce health care eacquired infections; American Journal of Infection Control 43 (2015) 1342-6.
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