Protect those you care for – and yourself – with Hibiclens, the #1 pharmacist-recommended antibacterial soap.8
Caring for others – and yourself
There are millions of people caring for adults and children in their lives, in fact, there were approximately 43.5 million unpaid caregivers in 2015.1 Often, those receiving care are at greater risk of infection and germs due to weakened immune systems.
With Hibiclens, home caregivers can use the same hospital-quality antiseptic skin cleanser that’s been trusted by healthcare providers for more than 40 years. Hibiclens is gentle enough for daily use2 but strong enough to begin killing germs on contact,3 and continues working for up to 24 hours.4
As simple and easy to use as any liquid soap,5 Hibiclens has been proven to be effective.6
In addition to binding to the skin and leaving a layer of protection (without any sticky residue), Hibiclens is:
- Fast-acting – begins killing germs on contact3
- Continues killing germs for up to 24 hours4
- Proven to protect against a wide range of bacteria, including staph, strep, salmonella and E. coli6 7
- Gentle enough for daily use2
When and how to use
Make Hibiclens a part of your daily routine by placing bottles at each sink in your house and in the room where your patients reside. It can be used as a hand wash as well as bed baths.
Your patient may benefit mentally and physically from a bed bath. Daily bed bathing provides the opportunity to evaluate skin integrity, promotes range of motion and can also improve the patient’s self-image and comfort.7
Note that Hibiclens should be kept out of eyes, ears and mouth.
How can Hibiclens protect for up to 24 hours?
The active ingredient in Hibiclens binds safely to the skin, providing a germ-killing field that can last for up to 24 hours.4 The unique properties of this ingredient are why healthcare professionals have used Hibiclens for over 40 years and continue to use it today! See more FAQs
Trusted by professionals and available through retail.
- Family Caregiver Alliance. https://www.caregiver.org/caregiver-statistics-demographics. Accessed 7/30/18.
- PRACs Report #R05-0225
- Paulson, Daryl S. Persistent and Residual Antimicrobial Effects: Are They Important in the Clinical Setting? Infection Control Today 2005; Vol 9. No 4.
- MBT Study No. 582-106, Study Protocol # 518.104.22.168.12.
- Mölnlycke Health Care, Data on File. Study # R05-0225.
- Denton, G. Chlorhexidine. In: Block S, ed. Disinfection, Sterilization, and Preservation, 4thPhiladelphia: Lea & Febiger, 1991:274-89.3.T
- Downey L, Lloyd H (2008). Bed bathing patients in hospital. Nursing Standard 22, 34, 35-40. Date of acceptance: January 31 2008