Here’s Why You Need DryKings Germ Treatment

  • Because your home and office is where you spend the majority of your time

  • With our surface sprays and fogging systems you can be protected for up to 30 days

  • Our products are specially chosen to shield you for longer periods compared to others in the market place

  • You are keeping your staff, visitors and home members protected

  • We can quickly and easily disinfect and sanitise your home or office

  • We turn up on time, get the job done and get out so your life can go on smoothly

Kills Up To 99.99% Of Microbes & Pathogens

The products we use are Australian owned and made and they provide double the protection compared to some others that are being used today. First, we kill up to 99.99% of microbes and we also utilise special compounds that deliver ongoing protection for up to 30 days.
With a long-lasting knowledge of chemicals, we utilise as many organic treatments as we possibly can both for your safety and ours. The treatment can also eliminate bad odours and help with mould problems.

Our Surface Disinfectant and Sanitiser Spray is a broad-spectrum commercial grade surface disinfectant that kills up to 99.99% of bacteria and forms a long-lasting, invisible barrier that defends surfaces against microbial attack (and biofilm formation).



Can we use a room fogger to disinfect SARS-CoV-2?Answer: While a room fogger may be effective at disinfecting some viruses and bacteria, the CDC currently does not have foggers listed in their disinfection procedure for SARS-CoV-2. The CDC recommends a two-step process that begins with a cleaning of the surface first, followed by disinfection with an EPA Registered disinfectant with emerging virus kill claims.

How long can the virus survive on a surface?
Can’t I just wait for it to die and avoid cleaning and disinfecting?
Answer: The CDC reports that the virus has been detected in the air for as much as 3 hours after it is aerosolized and up to 17 days on some inanimate surfaces. Not all surfaces have been tested and it is not yet know how much of the virus material is required to contract COVID-19. CDC currently does not have enough information about SARS-CoV-2 to be able to make a definitive statement on how long to quarantine an area for it to be reduced to an acceptable risk level. For these reasons, the cleaning and disinfection processes described by CDC continue to be the recommendation of Aftermath.

As we are facing the new normal, government organizations like the CDC have come together to give us real-time updates and best practices to continue to be safe. This includes guides focused on cleaning versus disinfecting, targeted to teach people how to best disinfect coronavirus and other common household germs, including cold and flu viruses. As a best practice, the CDC has approved a disinfection process, by utilizing EPA registered and approved chemicals, reducing the risks associated with COVID-19 and limit its spread.

Most of these cleaners require that a surface be cleaned with either a soap and water mixture or detergent. Once dry, the surface should then be sprayed to help combat common germs and viruses on surfaces.

The approved list of cleaners, also known as the EPA “List N” is believed to be the most effective at eradicating the virus that causes COVID-19.

For example, by wiping the surface, the friction caused by the application of the disinfectant with towels ensures maximum contact with the virus, which will lead to the greatest risk reduction.

COVID-19 is an extremely serious situation and we understand that the health and safety of you, your family, and employees are on the line. Don’t take any chances; call in the professionals.

Simply “fogging” an area with a disinfectant does not meet EPA-registered label requirements without proper pre-cleaning and may be a violation of federal law. More importantly, improper application of the disinfectant can lead to a false sense of security, an increase in health hazards and not be effective at reducing the risk of the spread of COVID-19.

However, the CDC hasn’t deemed the “fogging” method as the most effective way to combat COVID-19, as it doesn’t clean the affected surface.