Mini Split System Disinfection for COVID-19 in Alaska


Posted on Wednesday 23rd December 2020
Mini Split System Disinfection for COVID-19 in Alaska


Mini Split Systems or “Mini-splits” are heating and cooling systems that allow control of temperatures in individual rooms or spaces.

Business owners and homeowners are facing increasing challenges with COVID-19 to adequately disinfect rooms and promote safety in Alaska.

We are pleased to provide this information below from Purge Virus regarding their offerings for Mini Split System Disinfection.

Our Purge Virus team is pleased to provide multiple solutions that include UV light, Photoplasma, and Bipolar Ionization. Our Bipolar Ionization solutions have been well received, because in addition to helping to prevent the spread of COVID-19, the Mini Split System Disinfection also removes odors from sources such as tobacco and cannabis.


For us to help match the available technology to your in-room HVAC systems, please let us know the manufacturer’s name and model # of your Mini Split System units. From there we will provide you with a free assessment of the most applicable solution for Mini Split System Disinfection. The average cost of equipment and installation per room is coming in at $550-$650. We also offer zero upfront cost financing over 3-5 years. The monthly cost can be as low as $10 per month per room.

Learn more about Bipolar Ionization here: Bipolar Ionization

For some business owners and homeowners, portable devices may make the most sense for small lobbies or in certain rooms vs Mini Split System Disinfection. Learn more about Potable Disinfection Devices here: Portable Devices

For more news on COVID-19 in Alaska: Alaska coronavirus Q&A: Your vaccine questions, answered

“With some Alaskans now eligible to receive the first COVID-19 vaccine, we’re continuing to answer readers’ virus and vaccine-related questions. Have a question of your own? Ask it in the form at the bottom of this article.

How do the new vaccines work?

The two leading COVID-19 vaccines — by drug companies Pfizer/BioNTech and Moderna, which have now both been endorsed by the US Food and Drug Administration — are new but not entirely unknown messenger RNA (mRNA)-based vaccines.

Vaccines work by teaching the body what a virus looks like so that it can effectively attack the virus if it ever enters the body without making us sick. In many traditional vaccines, this is done by putting a weakened or inactivated pathogen into the body.

But the mRNA vaccine instead uses strings of genetic code for the protein found on the surface of the coronavirus to teach human cells to make the protein. The body’s immune system recognizes that the protein doesn’t belong there, and makes antibodies capable of fending off the novel coronavirus. Our cells destroy the mRNA once it has been used.”

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