An earlier post on this blog suggested the ineffectiveness of “green,” nonchemical devices at controlling bacteria such as Legionella in cooling towers. A recent study, however, conducted by the Special Pathogens Laboratory and the University of Pittsburgh, has demonstrated the bactericidal effectiveness of one “green,” nonchemical device when it successfully mitigated the growth of bacteria, including Legionella, in model cooling towers. This device, a machine which “relies on an electrolytic process to improve cooling tower performance” reduced bacteria levels 100 times better than the control, and was more effective than other nonchemical devices (NCDs) previously tested. Data provided by the study furthermore shows that this device, H-O-H Water Technology, may also meet industrial standards set for cooling towers. Additional experiments are necessary to confirm these results.
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Jules Zacher, Attorney at Law2133 St. James Place
Philadelphia, PA 19103
DisclaimerThis site is only informational in nature and is not intended as legal advice. This site is not a substitute for the professional judgment of an attorney admitted in the jurisdiction of the reader. No legal relationship exists until a valid contract exists between Jules Zacher, Esquire and a client. Jules Zacher is authorized to practice law in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. He has in the past associated with local law firms in other states to litigate clients’ cases.
LEGIONNAIRES’ OUTBREAK in New York at Co-op City and the Opera House HotelWere you or your loved one involved in the Legionnaires' disease outbreaks of July 2015 or December 2014 in the Bronx? Jules Zacher has experience representing victims nationally and is currently representing people who contracted Legionnaires' disease at Co-op City and the Opera House Hotel.
NEW LEGIONNAIRES’ DISEASE CASES
Jules Zacher now represents a number of individuals connected to the Legionnaires' disease outbreaks in the Bronx at Co-op City and Opera House Hotel.
In addition to these cases, he is also working on a number of other cases in Pennsylvania, North Carolina, Kentucky, Tennessee, and Florida.