Constant innovation is vital. Emerging MDROs and established pathogens present new and unique challenges for delivering care. From our cutting-edge facility, our team work to create novel infection prevention solutions and protect patients.
Development of our Fellows Research Centre
Inside our Fellows Research Centre
Phil Johnson, New Product Development Director
At the forefront of decontamination technology, our researchers invent new ways of combining biocides and innovative methods of delivery.
Responsible for product validation, our Analytical Science department ensure quality and stability across a range of GAMA brands.
Developing new ways of delivering disinfectants, our researchers also ensure our products have outstanding skin & surface compatibility.
Our microbiologists research effective countermeasures against bacterial pathogens and do pioneering work in the areas of spores and dry biofilms.
Our Virology team are responsible for finding novel ways of destroying dangerous and hard to kill viruses before infection can occur.
Concentrating on emerging fungal organisms, we're developing new ways to combat these increasingly important, highly-resistant pathogens.
We believe that great ideas and innovative solutions come from anywhere. We want to connect and collaborate – share your idea and let’s see if we can make it a reality.Get in touch
In the AJIC special issue on ‘Disinfection, sterilization, and antisepsis’, there is a helpful State-of-the-Science mini-review on the importance of biofilms in medical device reprocessing and healthcare surface disinfection.
The next article in the AJIC special issue on ‘Disinfection, sterilization, and antisepsis’ is a mini-review on whether there is a relationship between biocide use and antimicrobial resistance. Reassuringly, despite the widespread use of biocides in healthcare settings (and in consumer markets), acquired resistance has rarely been reported.
The American Journal of Infection Control has recently published a must-read special issue titled: ‘Disinfection, sterilization, and antisepsis: Principles, practices, current issues, new research, and new technologies.’