Popular Hospital Cleaner OxyCide Found To Cause Health Problems

Many hospitals have been using a disinfectant
called OxyCide to prevent the spread of disease. The only problem is that the cleaner has now
been linked to huge, huge problems of lung problems that doctors and nurses are suffering
with. Entire staffs are suffering with. I have Scott Hardy, the president of top class
actions, joining me now to explain what’s going on. Scott, you know, this is your specialty. You see these kinds of cases come down the
pipe all the time. This is, this is an odd one. This is here you’ve got an entire medical
staffs, you’ve got doctors and nurses and everybody working around the hospital believing
that OxyCide is there to make them safe. Give me your take on it. Sure. So OxyCide was created by Ecolab, you know,
a massive industrial cleaning company and they came out with OxyCide to battle things
like C diff. C diff is really hard to kill. So they made this super strong cleaning solution
that at first to actually use it, the hospital workers, the, the, the cleaners there would
have to put on full protective gear and you know, masks, gloves and then be able to clean
these rooms to battle things like C diff. But now, they’ve found that it’s very dangerous. And so Oxy, Ecolab came out and said, okay,
we’ve got OxyCide, now we’re going to start diluting it so you can buy this special diluter. And at that point, the cleaners no longer
have to wear or are required to wear n95 masks because of the, of the strong fumes. So then they use this and they wipe it down
and it actually stays wet for at least three minutes and that’s intentional to continue
to disinfect and kill these bacteria like C diff. So Scott, the problem you have, I mean, as
we said, you’ve got doctors, nurses, patients who are on the death bed, sometimes. Their immune system is really, really in bad
shape and so, so now you’re spraying OxyCide all over the area where they’re in the hospital. So it’s not just doctors and nurses, it’s
patients too. What are the longterm effects of OxyCide? We’re seeing that doctors, nurses, janitorial
workers, the cleaners that are going into these rooms, they’re developing strong allergies
to OxyCide from inhaling all of the fumes over a long period of time. And so that exposure amounts to, they can
get sores on their mucus membranes. I reviewed more than a hundred different submissions
from people. They had cracked hands, cracked skin from
constantly being, touching services. They’ve got stinging, watery eyes, headaches. You’ve got doctors and nurses that are walking
into these rooms that might’ve been on vacation for a week. As soon as they walk into a sterilized room,
they have something like an asthma attack. They can’t do their jobs anymore because of
these severe reactions from these fumes. So Scott, here’s what puzzles me. This is, there’s been a class action brought
in this case, but as you know, you can’t class action individual injuries like you’re talking
about here, that some of these injuries are permanent injuries. I mean, you’re talking about permanent injury
to the lungs. You’re talking about a whole host of things
that don’t go away. How is this being classed? I don’t quite understand. You can’t class an injury case, but I see
this as being classed. Exactly. So right now there’s been a class action filed,
but we also see this becoming a mass tort, you know, there will be an MDL filed eventually
to represent these doctors, nurses, cleaners on an individual basis to make sure that they
can get compensated for these injuries. If they can’t go into work anymore, you know,
you know, without suffering a severe allergic reaction, then we want to make sure that those
folks are able to get paid as this lawsuits, these individual lawsuits start progressing. Yeah, well I certainly see the, I see, I certainly
see the possibilities of what we would call an individual injury case or a mass, mass
tort kind of case. But the thing that concerns me most is they’ve
just, there’s not even enough time at this point to figure out how bad the longterm injuries
may be. So, we’ll have you back on the show and talk
about this because this is in hospitals all over, all over the world at this point. This was sold as, this was sold as the new
best standard of practice to use in a hospital and now we’re seeing this take place. Scott, thank you for joining me. You’re welcome. Thanks for your time, Pap.


  1. Fumes from cleaner are harmful, you need personal protection equipment, like respirators to handle some cleaners,plus ventilation

  2. cool content dude

  3. America REALLY wasn’t prepared for this.

  4. Janitors…

  5. Because bleach smells bad and VOCs…
    I like bleach

  6. The wet time is not only intentional but necessary to kill the germs

  7. IRONIC that Rand Paul has Coronavirus.

  8. N95 masks dont help with vapors, misinformation. These are dust masks. They make it worse.

  9. I'm waiting for a list of health centers that used this shit.

  10. Peracid and peroxide are nasty

  11. Can acid-activated sodium chlorite (MMS) be substituted?

  12. Phisohex was supposed to be safe too. These things are supposedly tested?

  13. H2O2 isn’t enough? It turns into water.

  14. Wow that is so dumb

  15. so …like what about the patients ? They used that stuff when I was in isolation with C-diff in 2018 ….

  16. Come to Australia. We are using Actichlor-Plus, a chemical cleaner/disinfectant that EVERY other country has stopped using.
    The amount of cleaners in the hospital that have problems with the stuff is terrible, but I guess it is cheap, because they still use it.
    And as I have been injured by the stuff, (I am now intollerant to many chemicals and have breathing problems), I know how bad it is.

  17. https://pharmadeathclock.com/

  18. We need an official impartial Government investigation into if this works or it does not and the findings set in stone forever because if we get rid of a cleaner that truly works we will be in even more serious trouble.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *