Dr. Sunshine provides clean air for your family
50% of all illnesses is caused or aggravated by polluted indoor air.
Dr. Sunshine is an UV-C PCO Germicidal Light that purifies the air in your home.
UV-C (ultraviolet C) lights have been proven to kill up to 99.9% of germs and used for over a century in hospitals, the food industry, and scientific laboratories to disinfect and sanitize.
The warmth and moisture in HVAC (heating, ventilation, and air conditioning) systems provide an ideal breeding ground for molds, bacteria, and other microorganisms, which are effectively circulated throughout your home by your HVAC system.
Dr. Sunshine protects your family from indoor air pollutants and provides allergy relief by utilizing UV-C light to kill and destroy harmful components such as molds, bacteria, viruses, and allergens on surfaces, air, and water; preventing these components from spreading and growing in your home. Find out how it works here.
What makes Dr. Sunshine different from other UV air treatment systems.
Dr. Sunshine is equipped with titanium dioxide nano-particle spray that interacts with UV-C light in a process called PCO (photo-catalytic oxidation) to break down VOCs (volatile organic compounds), which can cause short- and long-term adverse health effects. VOCs include common household products such as paints, paint strippers, cleaning products, furnishings, and building materials. Learn about the science behind it here.
Additionally, Dr. Sunshine's two-pronged approach deodorizes your home, neutralizing mold, pet, and cooking odors.
The Dr. Sunshine UV-C lamp does not produce ozone and is air-flow activated, meaning it's only on when your HVAC system is working, thereby saving energy and extending the life of your UV-C lamp.
1. The Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Special Commission on Indoor Air Pollution. Indoor Air Pollution in Massachusetts. Boston: , 1989. Print. <http://globalindoorhealthnetwork.com/files/Indoor_Air_Pollution_in_Massachusetts_1989.pdf>.
2. US Environmental Protection Agency. Biological Inactivation Efficiency of HVAC In-Duct Ultraviolet Light Devices. 2006. Print.