December  24,25,26 ALL Attended Services CLOSED


Except December 25th it will be CLOSED

Under Live Camera Surveillance


What is ozone?

Ozone (O3) can be found as a naturally ocurring gas in the upper atmosphere. It is often used as a safe (FDA approved) but very powerful disinfectant (3,000 times faster than bleach). It:

Rapidly oxidizes bacteria it comes in contact with, then reverts safely back into Oxygen (O2), making it one of the most environmentally friendly cleaning methods available.
Effectively deodorizes, disinfects, and destroys bacteria, fungi, allergens, and other odor-causing agents.

Has long been used in water treatment, food sterilization and medical therapies for its remarkable anti-viral, anti-fungal, and anti-bacterial properties.

How Does Ozone Kill Bacteria?

In the computer models shown below, we see how ozone works. 

Ozone (O3), shown in green, comes into contact with the bacteria. 
The 3rd oxygen atom in the ozone molecule is unstable and becomes absorbed by the bacteria.

That oxygen atom penetrates the bacteria cell wall. 
Which leads to the complete destruction of the bacteria cell and only oxygen (O2) remains.
Unlike other treatments, ozonation does not allow bacteria to mutate.



Sleeping comfortably?
A study has found that as much as a third of a pillow could be made up of bugs, dead skin, dust mites and their faeces

It is not a thought conducive to a good night’s sleep: Up to a third of the weight of your pillow could be made up of bugs, dead skin, dust mites and their faeces.

Pillows – and the stuffy bedroom air that surrounds them – are ideal breeding grounds for undesirables ranging from the superbugs MRSA and C.diff to flu, chicken pox and even leprosy, scientists said yesterday.

While some of the bugs will only be found lurking in hospitals or in tropical climes, others will be making themselves at home in the comfort of your bed, Dr Arthur Tucker warned.
He spoke out after studying the ‘health’ of hundreds of pillows used by patients in hospitals run by Barts and the London NHS Trust.

The tests revealed high levels of ‘living’ contamination on the outside of the pillows. In some cases, rips and tears meant that the germs had found their way into the filling. Some pillows were contaminated with the E.coli stomach bug. Others contained germs that can cause respiratory and urinary tract infections.