Removing bugs From Your Washing Machine

Removing bugs From Your Washing Machine

Posted by Effortless Holistic Health on 23rd Mar 2020

First get this important introduction as to how bacterial organisms develop inside a washer.

Laundromat and Residential Washers

Introduction:

Detergents may be responsible for biofilm growth leading to "resistant bugs" with-in a washing machine.

A common misconception of 'microbial living', is that bacteria exist as individual organisms.

Rather, microorganisms have been shown to naturally accumulate on a surface in great numbers simultaneously; where they form sessile, sedentary communities.


A Bacterial community will immediately secrete a mucous like membrane to form a biofilm layer, virtually an impenetrable cocoon often consisting of varied species.


Detergents including bleach do not break down a biofilm, yet bacteria which is lodged in a biofilm, feed on the nitrogen produced by detergents. This is how a colony becomes resistant and actively potent and soon produces pathogens, the bug that makes millions sick.


Biofilm Development in a washing machine:

Upon doing a wash-load, 'detergent filled soils', slime-up and coat the large interior drain-well of the washer; where then fecal matter and such contaminates get stuck, accumulate, and contribute to a developing grime base.

The detergent based grime becomes a fertile surface from which a colony sprouts and within minutes, rapidly secrete a mucous layer (biofilm). Shelter for the growing colony.

Meanwhile under the cover of the newly established biofilm, the colony feeds on the nitrogen that detergents emit, allowing more sprouts and secretion to form (the on-going contamination of communal biofilm development in a washer).


Although bacteria does reside inside the biofilm for generations and beyond, pathogens become outcasts and seperate from the biofilm.

In other words, without detergents, fabrics could easily rinse completely out. A grime base would not develop and biofilm wouldn't form.

Using a hypersensitive molcule based electrolyte liquid, the washing machine fluid would be extremely thin, yet would disperse bacteria and easily purge soils during the wash and rinse drain cycles.

Yet mostly today, bacteria engender diverse strains of chemical-resistant bacteria, capable of inflicting a multiplex of diseases: from skin infections, to anxiety, to respiratory problems, to viruses.

NOTE:

Viruses are simply pods of nucleic acid, either DNA or RNA, surrounded by a protein shell and sometimes fatty materials called lipids. Outside a living cell, a virus is a dormant particle, lacking the raw materials for reproduction. Only when it enters a host cell does it go into action, hijacking the cell’s metabolic chemistry to produce copies of itself that may burst out of infected cells or simply bud off a cell membrane. This lack of self-sufficiency means that viruses cannot be cultured in artificial media for scientific research or vaccine development; although they can take life and spawn in living bacteria and or human skin cells, including reproductive eggs.

With each rinse cycle, toxic detergent residue and bacteria from the washer's drain chamber, are regularly churned up by the water agitation to continually contaminate fabrics.

From the washing machine, to your fabrics, live pathogens inflict

skin pores for unsuspecting millions of people.

We highly encourage doing a strong electrolyte washing machine cleaner.

Conclusion:

Therefore, after doing an electrolyte 'washing machine flush', use a detergent-free electrolyte laundry cleaner. This would stunt the impact of detergent residual and virtually eliminate grime.

An electrolyte laundry cleaner will also inhibit Biofilm growth. Any bacteria would typically be low-concentration and soils would easily rinse out during the wash and rinse cycle.