Where to Sell Hand Sanitizer

By Admin 27 Aug 2020

Hand sanitizer is in a liquid, gel, or foam form generally used to decrease infectious agents on the hands. Alcohol-based sanitizer usually contains some combination of isopropyl alcohol, ethanol (ethyl alcohol), or n-propanol, with containing 60% to 95% alcohol the most effective.


Hand sanitizer that contains a minimum of 60% alcohol or contains a "persistent antiseptic" should be used. Alcohol rubs kill many various sorts of bacteria, including antibiotic resistant bacteria and TB bacteria. They also kill many sorts of viruses, including the flu virus, the cold virus, coronaviruses, and HIV.


Where to sell:


  • Target B2B market, where brand is not needed like hotel, hospital etc.
  • As business grows target retail markets.
  • Set to local super markets and provisional stores in small bottles.
  • Hand sanitizer can be supply to hospitals and schools etc in bulk.
  • Sell online through PRECULT

Benefits of hand sanitizer:


  • Hand Sanitizers requires less time than hand washing
  • act quickly to kill microorganisms on hands
  • are more accessible than sinks
  • reduce bacterial counts on hands
  • do not promote antimicrobial resistance
  • are less irritating to skin compare to soap and water


How Hand Sanitizer really work?


Hand sanitizers are alcohol based the active ingredient in it is around 70% alcohol, depending on the formulation. The alcohol can be ethanol, isopropanol, and the stuff in rubbing alcohol, or n-propanol, rubbing alcohol’s chemical sibling, they all pretty much work the same way, which is by dissolving the outer costs of bacteria and viruses and basically exploding them. Alcohol is polar, with water loving hydroxyl groups and it is to disrupt the protein and lipid molecules that make up both bacterial membranes and viral envelops. When those all-important outer coasts fall apart, these disease causing culprits literally spill their guts all over the place, leaving them in on position to make anyone sick. That’s a valid concern with antibiotics, which are chemicals that target some specific point in a bacterium’s life cycle.


The antibiotics in antimicrobial hand soap can lead to the emergence of bacterial strains that are resistant and harder to kill. But resistance isn’t really a problem with alcohol-based hand sanitizers.  Bacteria can’t develop resistance to having their proteins and membranes blasted. So alcohol-based hand rubs aren’t going to stop working. Make sure Hand sanitizers or hand rubs are alcohol based, though some contain antibiotics instead of alcohol, and those do carry the risk of resistance. But alcohol and water alone do not make goo. It’s alcohol that does the germ-murdering, but there’s other stuff in there too. The biggest one is glycerol.


Glycerol is chemically an alcohol, but unlike its cousins, it’s in there not to kill germs but to give the hand sanitizer its gooey consistency that makes it more portable and easier to use.  Otherwise it would be like pouring vodka on your hands. Alcohol, water, glycerol are all to make hand sanitizer. Throw in some hydrogen peroxide to inactive bacterial spores. But while alcohol is needed to kill germs, it’s not all that goes in there. Ethanol and isopropanol can dry your skin. Glycerol helps counteract that effect, but so do a host of other additives manufacturers might put in. This often includes tocopherol acetate, a molecule very similar to vitamin E that also happens to be great for your skin, and familiar stuff like aloe. A host of colors and fragrances might also go in there. None of those are necessary for the hand sanitizer to work, but they might make your hands smell nice. And the effectiveness of hand sanitizer based on how oily or dirty your hands are, how much alcohol is in there. Hand sanitizers work best in combination with hand washing, because they don’t physically remove dirt and gunk from your hands.