Multi-Layered Air Defense Strategy

Because no current system is 100% effective at detecting and eliminating viral threats, we must adopt a Multi-Layered Approach for the protection of Shared Air Spaces.  CIMR systems are designed to Treat the Shared Air 24/7/365 eliminating viral components as they are introduced.  Once installed, CIMR Systems form the backbone of a Multi-Layered Air Defense System and coupled with PPE and Administrative controls provides the safest Shared Air Spaces possible.

“If we protect this “shared air” we can significantly decrease the risk of transmission and stop the virus, while ensuring all 16 of our Critical Infrastructure Sectors function for our society.”

-Lt Gen (ret) Dr P. K. CARLTON Jr, MD
Surgeon General, U.S. Air Force (1999-2002)

“…we can fight this war with new and innovative strategies and
technologies to help heal our country so we emerge stronger and better
prepared for pandemics to follow.”

-Excerpt from the MLD Strategy 

 

This strategy ensures current and future threat proactivity.

Reducing the viral load in Shared Air Spaces by treating the air with CIMR Scavenger systems can protect building occupants from biological threats such as COVID-19.

The steps we take today to protect our shared air spaces will provide for a more secure tomorrow.

NIOSH Hierarchy of Controls

Understanding this model, implementing it atscale, studying the results, and refining it as a matter of national survival should be organized, prioritized, and funded in the same way that effective vaccine and treatment strategies are supported.

A Matter of National Survival in Defense of the Nation

Development and implementation of the Multi-Layered Air Defense Strategy is not just about defeating COVID-19, it is about Defending our Nation against future biological threats.

Limitations of Traditional Public Health Measures to Combat COVID-19

The rapid spread of COVID-19 across our nation and around the world, coupled with the tremendous economic impact has put a spotlight on the limitations and inadequacies of traditional public health measures and require us to make significant changes in how we view Shared Air Spaces.

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