Our skin is naturally porous, able to absorb substances externally: the human body can absorb up to 60% of the chemicals with which it comes into contact through the skin. That is how nicotine patches work, hormone-releasing patches or pain-relieving patches: in the same way, the chemical residues of detergents can circulate in our body. When we treat the laundry, in fact, we use various detergent chemicals, consequently the clothes we are going to wear will be loaded with insoluble deposits that attach to the fibers and transfer to the skin.
For this reason, putting clothes and objects of various kinds in the mouths through sucking, the ones most at risk are newborn babies as they can easily ingest the chemicals we use for washing.
In this sense, the mouth becomes the main means for impurities and bacteria.
Even though clothes have undergone washing in the machine, it really cannot be said that these are really clean and free of bacteria. Disinfecting the linen of the infant and the child is necessary especially in certain daily routines, when for example the child attends gyms or swimming pools, does sports, goes to school and generally all the places where there is a greater probability of developing microbes.
Actual contamination can therefore take place directly, such as sucking or ingestion, or indirectly, as in the cases described above.
In the end washing with too aggressive chemicals alters the normal microbial flora of the baby’s skin, making it less protected and more vulnerable.
With Bryzo, today, it is possible to reduce the use of chemical detergents by 95%, eliminating the probability of occurrence in its entirety. In addition, the Active Oxygen, on which its technology is based, after having carried out its action against harmful microorganisms, becomes Oxygen again, without leaving any residue on the skin, on the fabrics and in the environment.
Thanks to the exclusive use of natural molecules with high disinfectant power, washing with Bryzo represents a solution designed for the delicate skin of children.