Treatment For Bed Bugs

Chlorine dioxide can be used as an alternative DIY treatment for bed bugs. It is effective at killing insects due to its strong oxidizing properties. Because it is less harsh than regular insecticides, chlorine dioxide can be safely applied directly to the affected area without causing irritation or burning. Chlorine dioxide can be an effective solution for killing bed bugs. Chlorine dioxide gas can penetrate deep into cracks and crevices, making it an effective Treatment For Bed Bugs and their eggs, which are notoriously difficult to remove.

When using chlorine dioxide for bed bugs, it is essential to follow proper safety procedures, including wearing protective equipment such as gloves and a respirator. A licensed pest control professional can apply the chlorine dioxide gas using specialized equipment to ensure that the gas reaches all areas where bed bugs may be hiding.

Chlorine dioxide is also effective in preventing future bed bug infestations. It can be used as a preventative measure in hotels, homes, and other locations to ensure that bed bugs do not take hold.

This can help to save time and money in the long run by preventing costly infestations and the need for extensive pest control measures.

Overall, chlorine dioxide is a powerful tool in the fight against bed bugs. It can be an effective solution for eliminating existing infestations and preventing future ones. Using chlorine dioxide for bed bugs helps reduce their numbers quickly and efficiently while also giving relief from itching, redness, and flaking of the affected area. Additionally, this powerful solution has been scientifically proven to help prevent the spread of disease and restore a healthy balance of naturally occurring bacteria in the affected area.


Use for public access, professional HVAC, filters, air ducts, ventilation, motor vehicles, fleets, R.V.s, buses, gym, hotel, church, animal shelter) and other public facilities/industrial applications. The OSHA STEL value to which ClO2 in the case of the workplace atmosphere is 0.30 PPM concentration tolerable for a 15 min period without any damage. Each gallon will treat approximately 1,000 – 1,500 sq. ft. of surface.

Prepare activated solution to a strength consistent with the maximum threshold for treatment for bed bugs, use as a commercial fogging agent, mechanical coarse, hand pump, surfaces in medical facilities, livestock areas, where a powerful biocide is needed, to remove airborne pathogens, for water damage and mold remediation on porous, and NON-porous surfaces including concrete, asphalt, (sub)floor, carpet, and turf.

Use-SiteCONCENTRATIONMix EQUAL PARTS 1:1  –  NaClO2 (Part A) and HCl (Part B)
Non-Food Contact200  PPM200 drops A, with 200 drops B in 1 gallon of water. (8ml = 200 drops)
HVAC – Vents and Air Ducts500 PPM500 drops A, with 500 drops B in 1 gallon of water. (20ml = 500 drops)
Insecticide or Fumigant725 PPM725 drops A, with 725 drops B in 1 gallon of water. (29ml = 725 drops)

Mix in the bottom corner of a designated plastic mixing container. Let the solution activate for 1 minute before dilution, then fill the container with water. Agitate until mixed. Use as a solution or as a spray, in a manner consistent with usual standards. 

  • SPRAY / FOG – allow visible wetness for 5 minutes before drying. 
  • MOP – allow visible wetness for 5 minutes before drying. 
  • SWAB / SPONGE – allow visible wetness for 5 minutes before drying. 
  • SOAK / IMMERSE  – allow to drench or submerge for 1 minute. 
  • FLUSH / FILL – allow to drench or submerge for 1 minute. 
  • DIP / RINSE – allow to drench or submerge for 1 minute. 

Fogging is to be used as an adjunct to acceptable manual cleaning and cleaning for room and environmental surfaces. People must vacate the premises during fogging treatments; a one-hour restricted entry interval (REI) is required. When fogging, VeriSan™ proper respiratory and ventilation protection must be worn. NIOSH / MSHA approved respirator with an Organic Vapor / Acid Gas Cartridge. Secure proper respiratory and eye wear protection prior to activation. 


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Benarde, M. A., Snow, W. B., Olivieri, V. P., & Davidson, B. (1967). Kinetics and mechanism of bacterial disinfection by chlorine dioxide. Applied microbiology, 15(2), 257-265.
Decision, R. E. (2006). for Chlorine Dioxide and Sodium Chlorite (Case 4023). US EPA, 3-4.
Ge, Y., Lei, Y., Lei, X., Gan, W., Shu, L., & Yang, X. (2020). Exploration of reaction rates of chlorine dioxide with tryptophan residue in oligopeptides and proteins. Journal of Environmental Sciences, 93, 129-136.
Huerkamp, M. J., & Pullium, J. K. (2009). Quarantine facilities and operations. In Planning and Designing Research Animal Facilities (pp. 365-376). Academic Press.
Kenyon, A. J., Hamilton, S. G., & Douglas, D. M. (1986). Controlled wound repair in guinea pigs, using antimicrobials that alter fibroplasia. American journal of veterinary research, 47(1), 96-101.
Maharjan, P. (2013). Evaluation of water sanitation options for poultry production. University of Arkansas.
Wilkins, R. J. (2014). Surgical wound management in dogs using an improved stable chlorine dioxide antiseptic solution. J Vet Sci Anim Husb, 1, 403.

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