Introducing Odor Liquidator:  The odor eliminator powerful enough for any commercial or consumer odor!

Available in City

The world's safest and most potent
odor eliminator is not like any other deoderizing product. Odor Liquidator actually breaks apart every odor molecule!

Much can be said about Odor Liquidator's guaranteed odor-destroying capability, its ease-of-use, and its safety features.  Before we consider these product attributes, let's set the stage by reviewing some important facts and background information.

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What About Odor Liquidator's Track Record?
 

Odor Liquidator is used from City to Hawaii to Denmark.  In Hawaii, the U.S. Navy eliminates the unpleasant odors of mold, mildew, smoke and household pets in base housing.  In America's northwest, a 35-year veteran of the professional cleaning industry uses Odor Liquidator to destroy fire-damage smoke odor, as well as commercial and residential odors created by food spills, water damage, smoking, and dog and cat urine. Odor Liquidator is used to eradicate residential odors by many property managers in HUD, FHA, and state finance agency's housing for low-income families, elderly persons and/or persons with disabilities.

How Odor Liquidator is Used...

In America's southeast, Odor Liquidator kills unwanted odors in passenger cars and pickups, BBQ and Chinese restaurants.  In Texas, Odor Liquidator destroys noxious odors produced by an agricultural chemical manufacturing plant, and in warehouses where foul-smelling pesticides and spices are stored.

In City, Odor Liquidator destroys the horrific organic decomposition odors emitted by animal rendering plants.

Odor Liquidator is the odor control agent that eradicates pet odor in "Scoop Lite™" and "Scoop Lite Plus™" cat litter and "Pet Odor Control Liquid™" odor eliminator (as seen on TV).  In Denmark, Canada, and the US, Odor Liquidator permanently does away with the smells produced in chemical manufacturing, storage, and shipping.

What Are Odors, Anyway?

To answer this question, let's review the facts.  Odor is defined as that characteristic of a substance that makes it perceptible to the sense of smell.  The sense of smell, scientifically known as olfaction, is one of the five basic senses of man and is common to most members of the animal kingdom.

Some animals use the sense of smell to recognize their home territory, members of their family, pack or group, to warn of danger, to find food, and to locate a mate.  Most insects and some other animals secrete a substance, called a pheromone, in order to communicate with their own species by means of smell.  The pheromone secreted by some female moths can be detected by males of the same species several miles away.

Humans detect smells by breathing or sniffing air that carries odors in the form of a water soluble chemical, gas or a tiny airborne particles.  The odor is breathed into the nose where it is absorbed by the mucus that coats the membranes of the nose and mouth.  Interspersed throughout the mucous membranes, our nerve endings called olfactory hairs.  Odor molecules interface with receptors on the olfactory hairs and the sensation of smell begins.  The receptor cells send impulses created by the odor along the olfactory nerves to a part of the brain called the olfactory bulb.

From the olfactory bulb, nerve impulses travel to the forebrain, the front part of the cerebrum.  Here the brain translates those nerve impulses into information about the odor.  The brain registers odors in one of seven categories:

  1. Pungent - spices, basil, curry, vinegar
  2. Putrid - rotting flesh, rotten eggs
  3. Musky - horse, deer
  4. Floral - flowers
  5. Ethereal - alcohol, ether, solvents, volatile, pears
  6. Peppermint - peppermint
  7. Camphor - moth balls

The interpreted sensation of pure odor is then combined with memories of past experiences, minute impressions and suggestions to form a judgment as to whether the perceived smell is good or bad, and its intensity.

Scientists Do Not Know Exactly How Different Smells Are Distinguished.

In most cases the nose is the only instrument capable of detecting the presence and intensity of odors.  A few odor compounds, like hydrogen sulfide can be measured with proper instruments.  However most odors can only be sensed by the nose.  They are not measurable by any scientific instruments.  Some odors are detectable in as low a concentration as a few parts per billion.  Others require concentrations as high as many parts per thousand.

All Noses Are Different.

No two people judge a particular order in exactly the same way.  Often an odor that is distinctly unpleasant to one person may be quite pleasant to another.  In addition, psychological factors may cause the perceived odor that does not exist to seemingly be present.

Odors Are Amplified by Humidity.

Most odors are highly volatile.  They are dissolved and carried to the nose much more readily when humidity levels are high.  Humidity-borne odor vapors reacting with the mucous membranes of the nose cause a much stronger sensation of smell than those encountered in a dry situation.  Compounding the odor amplification problems associated with humidity is the fact that bacteria and fungi grow rapidly in a warm, moist environment.  Odors associated with these microorganisms are not only produced in greater quantity due to humidity; the humidity makes the odor much more noticeable

Odor Particulates and Gases Come in Very Small Microscopic or Sub-Microscopic Sizes.

Because of the odor particles' small size, many surfaces are penetrated or impregnated with odors to an extent difficult to comprehend.  Odor penetration is evident when heat penetration causes services to swell, allowing odor-producing substances to penetrate inward.  When this occurs, if you were thinking the odor was eliminated, you'd be unpleasantly surprised on a warm day when the odor reemerges as strong as ever.

There Are Only Two Kinds of Odors: Aromatic Odors; and Odors Produced by Oxidation, or Oxidative Odors.

Aromatic odors are characterized by the presence of at least one benzene ring in their molecular structure.  You're familiar with aromatic odors in the form of perfumes, colognes, and air fresheners.  Aromatic odors are generally found to be pleasant to the human nose, although there are exceptions.

Oxidative odors are those odors for by the presence of oxidation.  The oxidation process requires:

  1. Chemically combining with oxygen.
  2. Dehydrogenation, especially by the action of oxygen.
  3. To change a compound by increasing the proportion of the electro-negative part or charge from a lower to a higher positive valence.  This involves the removal of one or more electrons from a molecule.

Organic decomposition and fires are examples of chemical processes that include oxidation.

Earlier, we stated that putrid odors are one of the seven categories which the brain recognizes and registers odors.  Beautification is typically the anaerobic splitting of proteins by bacteria and fungi with the formation of foul-smelling, and completely oxidized products.  Beautification causes the rotten, foul-smelling stench of decaying flesh.  All putrid odors are oxidative odors.


For details on how you can apply for one of our highly commissionable sales positions Click here

Choose a City city below for more information on Odor Liquidator Commercial and Consumer Odor Eliminator and how it works:



What About Odor Liquidator's Track Record?
 

Odor Liquidator is used from Hawaii to Denmark. In Hawaii, the U.S. Navy eliminates the unpleasant odors of mold, mildew, smoke and household pets in base housing. In America's northwest, a 35-year veteran of the professional cleaning industry uses Odor Liquidator to destroy fire-damage smoke odor, as well as commercial and residential odors created by food spills, water damage, smoking, and dog and cat urine. Odor Liquidator is used to eradicate residential odors by many property managers in HUD, FHA, and state finance agency's housing for low-income families, elderly persons and/or persons with disabilities.


How Odor Liquidator is Used...

In America's southeast, Odor Liquidator kills unwanted odors in passenger cars and pickups, BBQ and Chinese restaurants.  In Texas, Odor Liquidator destroys noxious odors produced by an agricultural chemical manufacturing plant, and in warehouses where foul-smelling pesticides and spices are stored.

In Florida, Odor Liquidator destroys the horrific organic decomposition odors emitted by animal rendering plants.

Odor Liquidator is the odor control agent that eradicates pet odor in "Scoop Lite™" and "Scoop Lite Plus™" cat litter and "Pet Odor Control Liquid™" odor eliminator (as seen on TV).  In Denmark, Canada, and the US, Odor Liquidator permanently does away with the smells produced in chemical manufacturing, storage, and shipping.

What Are Odors, Anyway?

To answer that question, let's review the facts.  Odor is defined as that characteristic of a substance that makes it perceptible to the sense of smell.  The sense of smell, scientifically known as olfaction, is one of the five basic senses of man and is common to most members of the animal kingdom.

Some animals use the sense of smell to recognize their home territory, members of their family, pack or group, to warn of danger, to find food, and to locate a mate.  Most insects and some other animals secrete a substance, called a pheromone, in order to communicate with their own species by means of smell.  The pheromone secreted by some female moths can be detected by males of the same species several miles away.

Humans detect smells by breathing or sniffing air that carries odors in the form of a water soluble chemical, gas or a tiny airborne particles.  The odor is breathed into the nose where it is absorbed by the mucus that coats the membranes of the nose and mouth.  Interspersed throughout the mucous membranes, our nerve endings called olfactory hairs.  Odor molecules interface with receptors on the olfactory hairs and the sensation of smell begins.  The receptor cells send impulses created by the odor along the olfactory nerves to a part of the brain called the olfactory bulb.

From the olfactory bulb, nerve impulses travel to the forebrain, the front part of the cerebrum.  Here the brain translates those nerve impulses into information about the odor.  The brain registers odors in one of seven categories:

  1. Pungent - spices, basil, curry, vinegar
  2. Putrid - rotting flesh, rotten eggs
  3. Musky - horse, deer
  4. Floral - flowers
  5. Ethereal - alcohol, ether, solvents, volatile, pears
  6. Peppermint - peppermint
  7. Camphor - moth balls

The interpreted sensation of pure odor is then combined with memories of past experiences, minute impressions and suggestions to form a judgment as to whether the perceived smell is good or bad, and its intensity.

Scientists Do Not Know Exactly How Different Smells Are Distinguished.

In most cases the nose is the only instrument capable of detecting the presence and intensity of odors.  A few odor compounds, like hydrogen sulfide can be measured with proper instruments.  However most odors can only be sensed by the nose.  They are not measurable by any scientific instruments.  Some odors are detectable in as low a concentration as a few parts per billion.  Others require concentrations as high as many parts per thousand.

All Noses Are Different.

No two people judge a particular order in exactly the same way.  Often an odor that is distinctly unpleasant to one person may be quite pleasant to another.  In addition, psychological factors may cause the perceived odor that does not exist to seemingly be present.

Odors Are Amplified by Humidity.

Most odors are highly volatile.  They are dissolved and carried to the nose much more readily when humidity levels are high.  Humidity-borne odor vapors reacting with the mucous membranes of the nose cause a much stronger sensation of smell than those encountered in a dry situation.  Compounding the odor amplification problems associated with humidity is the fact that bacteria and fungi grow rapidly in a warm, moist environment.  Odors associated with these microorganisms are not only produced in greater quantity due to humidity; the humidity makes the odor much more noticeable

Odor Particulates and Gases Come in Very Small Microscopic or Sub-Microscopic Sizes.

Because of the odor particles' small size, many surfaces are penetrated or impregnated with odors to an extent difficult to comprehend.  Odor penetration is evident when heat penetration causes services to swell, allowing odor-producing substances to penetrate inward.  When this occurs, if you were thinking the odor was eliminated, you'd be unpleasantly surprised on a warm day when the odor reemerges as strong as ever.

There Are Only Two Kinds of Odors: Aromatic Odors; and Odors Produced by Oxidation, or Oxidative Odors.

Aromatic odors are characterized by the presence of at least one benzene ring in their molecular structure.  You're familiar with aromatic odors in the form of perfumes, colognes, and air fresheners.  Aromatic odors are generally found to be pleasant to the human nose, although there are exceptions.

Oxidative odors are those odors for by the presence of oxidation.  The oxidation process requires:

  1. Chemically combining with oxygen.
  2. Dehydrogenation, especially by the action of oxygen.
  3. To change a compound by increasing the proportion of the electro-negative part or charge from a lower to a higher positive valence.  This involves the removal of one or more electrons from a molecule.

Organic decomposition and fires are examples of chemical processes that include oxidation.

Earlier, we stated that putrid odors are one of the seven categories which the brain recognizes and registers odors.  Beautification is typically the anaerobic splitting of proteins by bacteria and fungi with the formation of foul-smelling, and completely oxidized products.  Beautification causes the rotten, foul-smelling stench of decaying flesh.  All putrid odors are oxidative odors.


For details on how you can apply for one of our highly commissionable sales positions Click here

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