Why our hands can be our best friend, but also our greatest enemy

Hands play a central role in education - according to the motto:

What the hands do, the mind internalizes.

Hands can do good and bad actions. You can give, but you can also take. Build, but also destroy. Protect, but also harm. Humans learn this from childhood. The stove, the mug or the iron can injure me, the bee sting me, the dog or the cat bite or scratch me if I touch them and I am careless. There are innumerable scenarios in which the hands can change from being the most useful tool to being the greatest source of danger.

For example, the one that is currently of particular concern to us: Corona. The virus is mainly transmitted via droplets, i.e. sneezing, coughing or speaking. This is why KEEPING YOUR DISTANCING AHEAD is so important right now. Transmission through smear infection - i.e. through contaminated surfaces - should not be underestimated at the same time. The hand I sneeze into is also a contaminated surface. If I touch the shopping cart or door handle with it, there is a risk of transmission as soon as the next person touches it.

This explains why the right hand hygiene is just as often made a topic of the Corona crisis as social distancing.

Compared to adult skin, that of children is thinner and more sensitive. Pathogens can penetrate children's skin more easily and the wrong hygiene products allow them to dry out more quickly. Therefore: Whether in kindergarten or at home - proper hand washing for children not only needs to be done but also learned. Choosing the right model will help the little ones wash their hands as well as with the motivation factor.

For example, compare the classic pump dispenser with a non-contact example:

To operate the former, a certain amount of strength and both hands must be used. If the force does not act from above but from the side - as is the case with children due to their smaller body size - the dispenser can slide away, topple or fall down quickly. In addition, the push button harbors the risk of germ transmission. The sensor-controlled dispenser solves these problems. This can dispense liquid or foam soap. Why did hagi specifically opt for foam soap?

Very simple: it is gentle to

the wallet: Foam is an inflated liquid - its surface is enlarged. That makes foam soap twice as economical as liquid soap. Up to 350 portions of foam can be obtained from 180 milliliters of hagi foam soap. In addition, the dispenser automatically dispenses the right amount of foam soap, whereas the push button quickly leads to repeated pumping - this increases consumption quickly.

the environment: the hagi foam soap is distributed in dry hands. It is only washed off at the end - this saves water. The dispenser is ordered once and can then be used again and again - this saves plastic waste. The dispenser is charged via a USB-C cable - this saves batteries. hagi products are all developed and manufactured in Austria - this is environmentally friendly.

Big and small: the hagi foam soap is free from allergenic substances - this is particularly important for children with sensitive skin. hagi foam soap does not need any preservatives, as the refill is hermetically sealed and is never exposed to external influences. At times like these, hand washing is on the daily program more often than usual. To protect the skin from drying out, hagi foam soap uses nourishing moisturizers. This makes them particularly kind to the skin and child-friendly.

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