top of page

How exactly does the treatment work?

If you haven't already read about our mold remediation process using dry fog, we recommend starting there first. Then come back here for more insight.  Find it here.

Peracetic Acid



As a common disinfectant, Peracetic Acid does most of the heavy lifting during the treatment. By the time we're done there will be no traces of Peracetic Acid left in the home.

Acetic Acid



Acetic acid is a household disinfectant. When mixed with water it becomes vinegar.

Hydrogen Peroxide




Also commonly found in the home, Hydrogen Peroxide is used as an anti-septic for cuts and scrapes.

Step 1: InstaPure Process

Fast & Safe Mold Remediation and Disinfection

Green circle wth black ouline

EPA's Safer Choice List

All active ingredients in the InstaPure process are marked as "Green Circle" on the EPA's Safer Choice list. 

The best possible rating.

How They Work Together

Arrow ponting from "Repeat" to the Peracetic Acid at the top of the chart.
Plus sign, representing combing Acetic Aci and Hydrogen Peroxide




(Hydrogen Peroxide)



Arrow from Hydrogen Peroxide to Peracetic Aci

(Peracetic Acid)

Arrow pointing from Hydrogen Peroxide to water vapor


(Water Vapor)

Arrow pointing from Paracetic Acid to a question about more Hydroge Peroxide

Still More

Hyrdrogen Peroxide?

Arrow pointing from "yes" to "repeat"


Arrow pointing from "No" to "Acetic Acid"



(Acetic Acid)



Blue bacteria spore
Mold Spore
Red Virus
Arrow pointing from Oxygen t the images of Viruses, bacteria, and mold spores.


Blue circle around the images for virus, bacteria, and mold spores



(Stable Oxygen)

In a  process called "lysis" the oxygen ruptures the cells and renders them inert.

When there is no more Hydrogen Peroxide left in the fog the reactions stop and we are left with only Acetic Acid, water vapor, and stable oxygen. The levels are safe for anyone to reenter before we leave.

When the oxygen leaves 

Peracetic Acid becomes Acetic Acid. It then reacts with Hydrogen 

Peroxide to create more Peracetic Acid. The leftover molecule is 

water vapor. 



(Peracetic Acid)

Arrow pointing from Peracetic Acid to Acetic Acid



(Acetic Acid)

Arrow poiting from Peracetic Acid to Oxygen



Once mixed with water and released in our fog, one oxygen atom breaks off the Peracetic Acid and "hunts down" odor causing bacteria and mold spores. 

Step 2: EverPure Process

Preventing Future Mold Growth

As the backbone of our warranty, this process uses mechanical means, not chemical reactions, to protect your home after we leave. 

Microscopic image of a surface. Half treated with EverPure with numerous spikes. The otherwise is relatively smooth.

Untreated Surface

Treated Surface

The treated

area creates a surface that

attracts and destroys microbes.

  • After treatment all surfaces have

        an anti-microbial layer with

        microscopic spikes facing outward.

  • With a single Nitrogen atom, each of the

         spikes has a positive electrical charge.   

  • Bacteria, mold, and other unwanted

        microbes are negatively charged and

        attracted to the spikes like magnets. 

  • Upon impact the spikes tear the cells apart.

The process can be viewed in this video. 

Square area with numerous spikes. Measuremnt shows spikes are around 10 nanometers or smaller.

They may look intimidating, but you'll never know these spikes are there. There is no residue, texture, or chemical release. And at 1/1,000 the size of human hair they are incredibly tiny. 

So tiny, in fact, you can fit almost

500 trillion on the surface of a quarter.

Front side of a quarter

If you still have questions or just overall curious about the process.

Don't hesitate to call or submit a request. We love to help.

bottom of page