Product Interest Form

Tell us what Antimicrobial Copper products you would want to use to improve your facility's overall hygiene.

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As finished products become available, we would like to know what specific products you are interested in.  By providing the Copper Development Association with information, we will be able to send you specific literature on selected components as well as supply your contact information to EPA Registered Product Manufacturers who produce the products of your interest.

 

Please open the Product Interest Form by clicking on the link.

 

After you have completed the form, email the completed document as well as any comments or questions you may have to Kyle.Sexton@copperalliance.us

 

You can contact EPA Registered Product Manufactures or EPA Registered Bulk Alloy Suppliers directly by obtaining the contact information by clicking on their links.

 

 

 

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Copper and copper alloys are engineering materials that are durable, colourful and recyclable and are widely available in various product forms suitable for a range of manufacturing purposes. Copper and its alloys offer a suite of materials for designers of functional, sustainable and cost-effective products.

Some specific copper alloys have intrinsic antimicrobial properties (so-called ‘Antimicrobial Copper’) and products made from these materials have an additional, secondary benefit of contributing to hygienic design. Products made from Antimicrobial Copper are a supplement to, not a substitute for standard infection control practices. It is important that current hygiene practices are continued, including those related to the cleaning and disinfection of environmental surfaces.

*Laboratory testing shows that, when cleaned regularly, antimicrobial copper surfaces kill greater than 99.9% of the following bacteria within 2 hours of exposure: MRSA, VRE, Staphylococcus aureus, Enterobacter aerogenes, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, and E. coli O157:H7. Antimicrobial copper surfaces are a supplement to and not a substitute for standard infection control practices and have been shown to reduce microbial contamination, but do not necessarily prevent cross contamination or infections; users must continue to follow all current infection control practices.