Disinfectants should not be used to disinfect air with people in the environment. During disinfection, unrelated personnel should evacuate the site.
- This type of disinfectant is toxic to humans and irritating to the skin, mucous membranes, and eyes. When preparing and using it, personal protection should be taken into account, especially when wearing protective masks, goggles, and gloves. If necessary, a comprehensive respiratory protective device should be used. If accidentally touched, a large amount of water should be immediately rinsed continuously, and in severe cases, medical attention should be sought as soon as possible.
When disinfecting the air, the doors and windows should be sealed. After disinfection, the indoor disinfectant should be reduced to no impact on people before entering. If possible, windows can be opened for ventilation to allow the disinfectant to spread and neutralize as soon as possible.
Disinfectants such as peroxyacetic acid, chlorine dioxide, hydrogen peroxide, etc. are corrosive to metal items, have a bleaching effect on fabrics, and ozone can damage rubber products. When disinfecting, efforts should be made to avoid disinfectants directly acting on these items.
When fumigating and disinfecting, attention should be paid to fire prevention and preventing burns.
Diluted solution should be prepared and used immediately.