Targeting Biological Particles on Surfaces – Particles that originated from indoor air load. Science today IS AWARE of the fact that pathogenic particles carried by air and gasses can, and will embed themselves in/on surfaces (hard & soft).

But they also know that air filters will NOT and CANNOT cleanse those surfaces – thus, they say we have to revert to fogging machines, sprays and wipe-downs using strong, aggressive and sometimes (often, actually) KNOWN toxic materials to remove pathogens from indoor surfaces.

As well, a variety of chemical treatments that were designed for surface application are now being sprayed or fogged into indoor spaces, intended for both surface and air disinfection. (23,58) These chemical disinfectants implemented in fogging or spraying include strong oxidizers (e.g., hypochlorous acid, (59) peracetic acid, (60) hydrogen peroxide (61)), quaternary ammonium compounds, (58) and triethylene glycol vapor. (62) 

While it may seem obvious to focus mainly on the chemistry involving active ingredients, most disinfectant solutions are mixtures containing many “inactive” ingredients, each with a unique chemical fate and exposure risk after release into the environment. (23,63) While some disinfecting agents have been used on surfaces or in specialized environments, few have been rigorously assessed for toxicity due to repeated or extended inhalation exposure. (58) 

HOWEVER (!), If fogged or sprayed chemical disinfectants are continuously dispersed or applied with the intention of reducing disease transmission risk while indoor spaces are occupied, substantial secondary chemistry can occur (23,61,64) and/or exposures outside the limits of current health risk assessments may be experienced. Are you serious!?