Healthcare Products

Aluvis UV Clean Technology

Are handheld devices in a hospital setting contaminated with bacteria & viruses?  (hint: YES!) Clean and sanitize them easily and safely with Aluvis.

Aluvis Device
Introducing a safe, easy and effective system to reduce microbial contamination of handheld devices (up to 99.9%) throughout hospitals, clinics and doctor’s offices.
Healthcare devices

Smartphone and tablet use within hospitals has grown exponentially.

These devices make their way into the most sensitive areas of a hospital, such as the ICU and surgical operating rooms often without violating current hospital policies.
Research shows that mobile devices are the reservoir of many pathogenic bacteria and viruses. In a healthcare setting, stopping the spread of pathogenic bacteria and viruses is critical.
Protect yourselves, your patients and the public through quick device sanitation stations with the easy-to-use Aluvis sanitizing system.
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Hospital Policies

Hospital policy often calls on the use of alcohol based wipes to sanitize devices. These wipes have limited efficacy and hospital staff are reluctant to use them due to concerns that wipes may damage their devices. A revised hospital policy to stipulate the use of Aluvis, will enhance the level of sanitization of handheld devices and improve staff compliance with hospital protocols.

Mobile Devices are Everywhere

Devices travel from patient rooms to imaging and diagnostic centers, operating rooms, ICU’s, labs, and cafeterias, collecting and distributing bacteria along the way. As they travel from one area to the other, the risk of spreading infection and cross contamination rises alarmingly.

Dangerous and Very Costly

Research shows that mobile devices are the reservoir of many pathogenic bacteria and viruses and operate as vectors for disease transmission. That hospitals may now be responsible for the financial impact of hospital acquired infections, is a dangerous and costly result of failure to sanitize effectively. Read More

The Larger the Device, the Higher the Risk

Research found that 97.9% of healthcare workers had cell phones that were contaminated. There was a significant increase as phone or device size increased. (Koroglu et al, 2015)
the clear solution:

Aluvis UV Clean Technology

  • Exposes the entire surface of the device to UV-C light with no shadow effects in under 20 seconds.
  • Allows convenient and practical ways to treat devices in high-traffic, common-use areas.
  • Sanitizes mobile devices entering or leaving high-risk areas.
  • Offers an intuitive, safe and easy-to-use touch-free responsive system for employees and the general public.
Bring Aluvis Sanitizing Systems to Your Hospital

why aluvis:


Patented Conveyor System

Its patented conveyer system sets Aluvis apart from competition. This allows multiple devices to be sequentially inserted and processed increasing throughput and avoiding bottlenecks during high-traffic periods.
better throughput

Better Throughput

Other units on the market utilize a closed chamber system that can process several devices at once, however, once the process is initiated, one must allow it to complete prior to inserting additional devices.
uv light module

UV-C Light

Aluvis uses Germicidal UV-C lamps designed to produce the highest amounts of UV-C radiation at 254 nm which is thought to be the most lethal to organisms.  UV-C light has been scientifically proven to be effective against Corona Viruses.*
99% effective

Proven to be 99.9% Effective Against

Clostridium Difficile (C.Diff), Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus (MRSA), Vancomycin-resistant Enterococcus (VRE), and Acinetobacter Baumanii. View report.

Location Matters

The Aluvis system can be located near a portable hand sanitizing dispenser which allows the user to sanitize their hands while their device is moving through the Aluvis unit thereby decreasing the risk of recontamination.

Stop The Spread

Studies have shown that 84% of Orthopedic Surgeons and Orthopedic residents were in possession of cell phones containing pathogenic bacteria. (Shakir 2015)