OUR MOSQUITO PROTECTION
We make you invisible to mosquitoes, without pesticides or chemicals.
There are many anti-mosquito solutions, but they are potentially not without consequences for your health and for the environment...
Yale University's John Carlson team and Nashville University's Laurence Zwiebel have shown that mosquitoes are particularly sensitive to the components of human odor, CO2 and heat.
Our technology is based on the principle of dielectric barrier discharges. Unlike many other mosquito control methods on the market, our technology uses no consumables and does not generate chemical residues.
An electrode is subjected to a high electrical voltage, which produces controlled dielectric barrier discharges which, by acting on the components of the ambient air, create a cold plasma of ions. The anions and the free radicals thus produced annihilate the odors emitted by the human beings and come to disturb the olfactory organs of the mosquitos and disorient them...
We are no longer a target for mosquitoes and we are effectively protected from stings, without chemicals or pesticides.
In order to validate and verify the effectiveness of our anti-mosquito technology, we performed a series of laboratory tests. The test considered is called the "cage" test. This test has been defined by the World Health Organization and is the reference for measuring the effectiveness of mosquito repellents.
Many tests have also been conducted in the wild.
We have also verified and validated the effectiveness of our technology as innovative and harmless mosquito protection, without chemicals or pesticides.
TESTED IN NATURE
TESTED IN LABORATORY
EFFICIENT AND INOFFENSIVE
An eco-friendly technology that is both safe for us and mosquitoes
In the food chain, mosquito larvae are eaten by fish, and amphibians and adult mosquitoes are eaten by birds, bats, lizards etc ... Could these animals survive without mosquitoes?
All opinions converge to say that their disappearance would not be without consequences on the number of birds and chiroptera. "Mosquitoes are part of a food web, that is to say a set of animals related to others," says Jacques Blondel, ecologist and research director at the CNRS.