Movie Theaters, Hotels, Halls, And Showrooms With Chlorine Dioxide

The Benefits Of Sanitizing And Deodorizing Movie Theaters, Hotels, Halls, And Showrooms With Chlorine Dioxide

Movie theaters, hotels, halls, and showrooms are places where large crowds gather. That makes them particularly vulnerable to spreading germs and bacteria – something other than what you want for your business. One effective way to keep these areas safe is using a chlorine dioxide-based sanitizer and deodorizer.

Chlorine dioxide has long been an effective disinfectant, but it’s also highly effective at deodorizing large spaces with its powerful oxidizing properties. It can effectively remove unpleasant odors from smoke-filled rooms or pet-filled hotel lodgings and eliminate mold spores or other harmful particles in the air. This makes it an excellent solution for keeping public areas smelling fresh and clean while helping protect the health of your customers.

Chlorine dioxide is a great sanitizer and sterilant for surfaces, too. It destroys bacteria, fungi, viruses, and other microorganisms that can accumulate on public furniture or touch screens. Regularly using chlorine dioxide-based products to clean these areas can help prevent the spread of disease.

Using chlorine dioxide in movie theaters, hotels, halls, and showrooms provides the perfect solution for keeping these places hygienically clean while providing a pleasant environment for visitors. Not only will your guests appreciate it, but you’ll be doing your part to protect their safety and yours!

Sanitizing and deodorizing public places such as movie theaters, hotels, halls, and showrooms is an important step in ensuring the health and safety of both staff and patrons. Chlorine dioxide is one of the most effective chemical disinfectants for this purpose. Studies have shown that chlorine dioxide is highly effective in inactivating and killing bacteria, viruses, fungi, and other organic compounds. In addition to its efficacy against pathogens and odors, chlorine dioxide has several other advantages that make it ideal for sanitizing public spaces. These include its ability to penetrate porous surfaces, low toxicity levels, and lack of hazardous byproducts compared to other decontamination methods, fast-acting nature, and cost-effectiveness relative to other solutions available on the market.

Moreover, chlorine dioxide is safe for human contact when used in safe concentrations. As such, it can be used without risk of adverse health effects or environmental pollution. Furthermore, chlorine dioxide does not leave any residue or unpleasant odor after use. This makes it a preferred choice for sanitizing public places where long-term exposure to disinfectants can be detrimental to staff and visitors’ health.

Finally, chlorine dioxide has a long shelf-life, making it an economical option for bulk cleaning applications over extended periods. With all these benefits combined, chlorine dioxide is an invaluable tool for cleaning public places quickly and effectively without compromising safety or comfort.


Use for public access, professional HVAC, filters, air ducts, ventilation, 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 a strength consistent with use as a commercial fogging agent, mechanical coarse, hand pump, 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, linens, dyed fabrics, and other textiles for a gentle, fragrance-free, hypoallergenic disinfectant that removes strong odors like sweat, or smoke. If applicable, items may be disinfected as an additive – or fogged/sprayed. 

Use-SiteCONCENTRATIONMix EQUAL PARTS 1:1  –  NaClO2 (Part A) and HCl (Part B)
Food Contact Surfaces20 PPM20 drops A, with 20 drops B in 1 gallon of water
Moderate Treatment, Spin/Rinse
Heavy Treatment, Wash/Rest
100 PPM
200 PPM
100 drops A, with 100 drops B in 1 gallon of water. (4ml = 100 drops)
200 drops A, with 200 drops B in 1 gallon of water. (8ml = 200 drops)
Insecticide or Fumigant Treatment725 PPM725 drops A, with 725 drops B in 1 gallon of water. (29ml = 100 drops)

Mix recommended strength in the corner of a designated plastic mixing container. Let the solution activate for 1 minute before dilution, then fill with water. Agitate until mixed. Use as a solution 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. 


  1. Preparation and Evaluation of Novel Solid Chlorine Dioxide-Based Disinfectant (2):157-62. Biomed Environmental Science. Zhu M, Zhang Ls, Pei Xf, Xu X. April 2008.
  2. Inactivation of Chironomid Larvae with Chlorine Dioxide, 142(1-2):348-53. Hazard Mater. Epub. Sun Xb, Cui Fy, Zhang Js, Xu F, Liu Lj., J. Aug. 2006.
  3. CHEMISTRY OF DISINFECTANTS AND DISINFECTANT BY-PRODUCTS. W.H.O. (WHO) University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado, USA;  G. Amy, USA; G.F. Craun. 2000.
  4. Can Chlorine Dioxide Prevent the Spreading of Coronavirus or Other Viral Infections?  K. Kály-Kullai, M. Wittmann. Mar. 2020.
  5. Determination of Chlorine Dioxide in Workplace Atmospheres. Journal of Chromatography A, P. 409-414. Vol 457. Eva Björkholm, Annika Hultman, Jan Rudling. 1988. 
  6. Insecticide and Insecticidal Method.  Takanori Miura Mitsukatsu Yatagai. Aug. 2012.
  7. Chlorine Dioxide Gas Decontamination of Large Animal Hospital Intensive and Neonatal Care Units, P. 144-154. Applied Biosafety 11(3) Henry S. Luftman. © Absa 2006.
  8. Infections and Infectious Diseases. World Health Organization Regional Office for Europe. 2001. 
  9. Insecticide and Insecticidal Method.  Takanori Miura Mitsukatsu Yatagai. Aug. 2012.
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