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How to Eliminate the Germs in Your Video Game Controllers with Electronic Equipment Sanitizing


June 03, 2016

Not all our house guests are visible to the naked eye. There is a group of unwelcome guests that reside in our home without us being aware of it, and in places we never thought possible, like our video game controllers. Have you ever been intrigued by the number of germs that your video game controllers may have? Have you ever even cleaned them? Do you wash your hands after using your video game controllers, or do you just leave them as they are and then touch your face? If you answered yes to one or more questions, then your video game controllers may need an Electronic Equipment Sanitizing. Read along to learn why.

You may not be aware of this, but your video game controllers are filthy and disgusting. Studies have shown that they have five times more germs and bacteria than your toilet seat. Pretty gross, right? You may be wondering how they can be dirtier than your bathroom if you wash your hands every day. The truth is that you can wash your hands a thousand times a day, and your video game controllers will still be dirty. Why? Because your controllers can attract grime and dirt.

Think for a moment about your household cleaning procedures. Which items are cleaned and which items are not? What cleaning products do you use, and what methods do you use to clean those items? Got the big picture now? If you do, you may have realized by now that items like your video game controllers, TV remote control, smartphone, and your light switches don't get cleaned (at least, not often), nor are they cleaned in a proper way. While they are not cleaned, they accumulate small particles of dust and grime. House dust contains thousands of microbes. Imagine all those microbes accumulating in your video game controller and other items that are not frequently cleaned. Besides not being cleaned regularly, people sometimes eat, sneeze, cough, and sweat while using the controllers. That is another way the controllers get build up with germs, viruses, and bacteria. We bet that if you knew the number of germs a controller can have, you would never touch it again. A study has found that a video game controller contains an average of 7,863 germs per 100 square centimeters that is five times more than a toilet seat. Yes, it gets pretty gross!

Cleaning your electronic equipment and eliminating the germs they have may sound like an arduous task that may ruin your equipment. Electronic equipment sanitizing will sanitize and kill 99.9% of the germs, viruses, and bacteria present in your equipment, that way you can reduce the risk of jeopardizing your health and your family's health.

When you contact Germinator Mobile Sanitizing for our electronic equipment sanitizing service, our specialists will come right to your doorstep with Germinator's Mobile Sanitizing unit, a breakthrough technology that redefines the concept of a healthy living space. They will carefully collect your objects and place them into The Germinator, where they will be sanitized in less than an hour. We don't use liquid chemicals, so your electronics are safe with our electronic equipment sanitizing service. After the session is over, all the items are placed back where they belong, and voila! You will enjoy a healthy home free of germs, viruses, bacteria, and undesired odors.

We work hard to provide you and your loved ones with a healthier, safer, and more comfortable environment. So, if this sounds like something you want for you and your family, give us a call at 855-NO-GERMZ (664-3769) or fill in the form below to contact our offices and find out more about our services, and how they can suit your needs. Remember to always stay in touch by liking our page on Facebook at Germinator Mobile Sanitizing, following us on Twitter @GerminatorMS and Instagram @GerminatorMS. If you want to stay tuned for the latest information about Germinator Mobile Sanitizing, subscribe to our Newsletter.

Reference:

Metro: Computer game controllers five times dirtier than a toilet seat.

BBC News: Thousands of microbes found in house dust.