How do people catch CORONAVIRUS?

by Perry Tait on July 09, 2020

A coronavirus is made up of two complex parts - RNA and DNA. The RNA is a protein shell that, encases the actual disease - the DNA. 
Being a protein, the RNA can be neutralized with a reasonable time contact with a fat-based soap (also a protein-based product)- like how we wash our hands for 20 seconds. 
RNA can also be ‘popped’ by oxidizing a ‘hole’ in the outer shell, causing the shell to break down and expose the DNA to oxidation as well. 

A person is infected from the breath, cough, or sneeze of another person - here is your introduction to the words ‘droplets’, nano-droplets’, and aerosols. 
A single sneeze propels up to 40,000 invisible droplets like an aerosol into the air. 
If the person is not sick with a disease, this is basically inconsequential. 
However, if the person has a virus and the viral load is high enough to be contagious, these aerosol sneezed droplets carry viruses. 
Because the droplets are so small, they can remain airborne for hours - the density and activity of the air keep them from dropping and landing on a surface.

When they finally make it to a surface, they can remain there, the DNA protected by the RNA shell for 1-9 days, depending on the surface. 
Any other person can be infected from either a viral load directly from the breath, cough or sneeze, or by touching any surface that the virus has landed on, and subsequently touch an ‘entry point’ on their own body (eyes, nose or mouth). 
If the virus gets inside the body, the RNA breaks down and the DNA bonds with our inner workings, and starts to replicate - sometimes a lot, sometimes less - but none of us know which is our outcome with exposure to coronavirus, so it pays to PREVENT and PROTECT - and that is where FOG BLASTER PRO™ comes in for the ‘hunt and destroy’. 

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