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Copper kills coronavirus. Why aren’t our surfaces covered in it?

Posted by EOScu Team on 3/17/20 11:59 AM

Fast Company_Copper Bathroom-1Photo Credit: ekimckim/Blendswap (toilet), blenderjunky/Blendswap (bathroom)

BY MARK WILSON | FAST COMPANY


Posted on March 16th, 2020 by Mark Wilson - FULL ARTICLE

In China, it was called “qi,” the symbol for health. In Egypt it was called “ankh,” the symbol for eternal life. For the Phoenicians, the reference was synonymous with Aphrodite—the goddess of love and beauty.

These ancient civilizations were referring to copper, a material that cultures across the globe have recognized as vital to our health for more than 5,000 years. When influenzas, bacteria like E. coli, superbugs like MRSA, or even coronaviruses land on most hard surfaces, they can live for up to four to five days. But when they land on copper, and copper alloys like brass, they begin to die within minutes and are undetectable within hours. “We’ve seen viruses just blow apart,” says Bill Keevil, professor of environmental healthcare at the University of Southampton. “They land on copper and it just degrades them.”

 For full article, click here.