Where are Xlerator hand dryers made?

Where are Xlerator hand dryers made?

The Xlerator hand dryer is made almost entirely of American components and assembled in Massachusetts.

How do I clean my Xlerator hand dryer?

Clean inside of the cover inlet holes using a soft cloth or sponge (see Fig. 2). For those dryers without a Pre-Filter, use compressed air to blow out the intake area and surrounding surfaces of dryer. A small soft brush may also be used to gently clean all areas around the motor.

Who makes Xlerator hand dryers?

Excel Dryer
About Excel Dryer Excel Dryer manufactures the touchless line of high-speed XLERATOR® Hand Dryers for hygienic, cost-effective, and sustainable hand drying. The XLERATOR reduces facilities hand drying expenses by 95% versus paper towels, while eliminating their labor, maintenance, and waste.

How long do electric hand dryers last?

between seven to 10 years
Most hand dryers last between seven to 10 years, depending on the frequency of use.

Are hand dryers sanitary?

Those Hand Dryers in Public Restrooms Are Actually ‘Bacteria Bombs’ Researchers say hot-air dryers blow all sorts of germs back onto your hands. The bacteria aren’t necessarily dangerous, but paper towels are a better way to dry off.

Why you should never use hand dryers in public restroom?

The use of high-speed hand dryers can transfer germs to a person’s clothing and lead to an increase in spreading those contaminants to other surfaces, according to the pilot study published Wednesday in “Infection Control & Hospital Epidemiology.”

Why are hand dryers unhygienic?

“One reason hand dryers disperse so many bacteria is the large amount of air that passes through hand dryers, 19,000 linear feet per minute at the nozzle,” the researchers wrote in their study. “The convection generated by high airflow below the hand dryer nozzles could also draw in room air.”

Why are electric hand dryers bad?

According to research from Mayo Clinic, electric air hand driers actually have the potential to spread bacteria by blowing the pathogens right back onto your hands after washing, Okeke-Igbokwe explains. “Using hand dryers in public restrooms is the worst way to dry your washed hands,” Dr. Cutler says.