PROVON® Medicated Lotion Soap with Triclosan - DISCONTINUED

16 fl oz Pump Bottle

PROVON® Medicated Lotion Soap with Triclosan - DISCONTINUED
SKU: 4253-12
Size: 16 fl oz
SDS Downloads English Spanish

PROVON® Medicated Lotion Soap with Triclosan - DISCONTINUED

16 fl oz Pump Bottle

Antimicrobial lotion soap that kills most common germs that may cause disease.

  • Effectively fights a broad range of germs
  • Meets the Healthcare Handwash protocol
  • Fragrance and dye free
SKU: 4253-12
Size: 16 fl oz
SDS Downloads English Spanish
SKU
4253-12
Size
16 fl oz
Case Pack
12
Case Weight
15.2 lbs
Overall Case Dimensions
8.82 h x 9.72 w x 13.1 d
Overall Unit Dimensions
7.68 h x 3.1 w x 3.1 l
Case Cu. Ft.
0.65 ft³
Cases Per Layer
14
Cases Per Pallet
70
Layers Per Pallet
5
Product Type Packaging
Bottles
Country of Manufacture
United States
UPC (Each)
073852020045
Case UPC (GTIN)
10073852020042
Ingredients
Active Ingredient: Active ingredient Triclosan 0.3%
Inactive Ingredients: Inactive Ingredients Water (Aqua), Coconut Acid, Sodium Sulfate, Oleic Acid, Ethanolamine, Cocamide MEA, Coco-Betaine, Propylene Glycol, Retinyl Palmitate, Tetrasodium EDTA, Tocopheryl Acetate, Zea Mays (Corn) Oil, Hydroxypropyl Methylcellulose, Methylchloroisothiazolinone, Methylisothiazolinone
Ingredients of ‘fragrance/parfum’ comply with the safety standards of the International Fragrance Association (IFRA) and can be found within the List of Consumer Goods Fragrance Ingredients

1. Wet hands under warm running water.

2. Dispense soap.

3. Rub hands and exposed portions of arms together for 20 seconds.

4. Rinse thoroughly.

5. Dry with clean paper towels.

6. Turn taps off using towel.

Reducing Infection Rates in Healthcare

Bacterial shedding and desquamation from the hands of healthcare workers correlates with skin condition.


Read the article

Results: Bacterial dispersal and quantitative skin measurements were obtained from 86 healthcare workers over a 3 day period. The levels of bacteria shed from the hands of the healthcare workers was found to be negatively correlated to corneometer measurements (p < 0.01); and positively correlated to desquamation index (p < 0.02). No correlation was found between levels of shed bacteria and transepidermal water loss. As expected, corneometer measurements were found to be negatively correlated to desquamation index (p < 0.0001).
Conclusion: The results of this hospital study demonstrate that the levels of bacteria shed from the hands of healthcare workers are influenced by the health of the individual's skin; i.e. dry skin sheds more bacteria. This increased bacterial dispersal from dry skin may increase the infection transfer risk for healthcare workers with poor skin condition in the acute care setting.
Reference: American Journal of Infection Control, Volume 34, Issue 5, June 2006, Pages E85-E86. C.A. Kolly, J.W. Arbogast, D.R. Macinga

Reducing Infection Rates in Healthcare

Bacterial shedding and desquamation from the hands of healthcare workers correlates with skin condition.


Read the article

Results: Bacterial dispersal and quantitative skin measurements were obtained from 86 healthcare workers over a 3 day period. The levels of bacteria shed from the hands of the healthcare workers was found to be negatively correlated to corneometer measurements (p < 0.01); and positively correlated to desquamation index (p < 0.02). No correlation was found between levels of shed bacteria and transepidermal water loss. As expected, corneometer measurements were found to be negatively correlated to desquamation index (p < 0.0001).
Conclusion: The results of this hospital study demonstrate that the levels of bacteria shed from the hands of healthcare workers are influenced by the health of the individual's skin; i.e. dry skin sheds more bacteria. This increased bacterial dispersal from dry skin may increase the infection transfer risk for healthcare workers with poor skin condition in the acute care setting.
Reference: American Journal of Infection Control, Volume 34, Issue 5, June 2006, Pages E85-E86. C.A. Kolly, J.W. Arbogast, D.R. Macinga

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