Great savings

Magiclor is reusable and works for years. You only need table salt and water. See how it works.

More effective disinfectant

The combination of active oxygen + sodium hypochlorite at balanced pH shows faster or greater log elimination at equal doses than traditional bottled agents on bacteria, viruses and protozoan oocysts.

Portable, small size

Fits in a small drawer in your kitchen or laundry room, your pocket or a backpack.

No stains from spills

Use it just when you need it. Magiclor progressively concentrates the cleaning agent from totally dilute. Traditional bottled products are sold in concentrated form to reduce space, so one drop quickly bleaches your clothes.

Zero waste

Plastic bottles are obsolete. They are needed just for transporting

No emissions from transport

No mercury cells

Very easy to use

Easy on fabrics

Effective disinfection Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes
Safe Yes  Yes  No  No
Residual effect Yes  No  No  Yes
Low THM Yes  Yes  Yes  No
Low chlorite/bromate Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes
Removes biofilm Yes  No  No  No
Removes algae Yes  No  Yes  No
Removes virus Yes  No  Yes  No
Removes oocysts Yes  No  No  No
Pretreats water Yes  No  Yes  No
Removes taste and odor Yes  No  Yes  No
Easy to use Yes  No  No Yes



  1. Bajszár, G. and Dekonenko, A. 2010 “Stress-induced Hsp70 Gene Expression and Inactivation of Cryptosporidium parvumoocysts by Chlorine-Based Oxidants” Applied and Environmental Microbiology76, 6: 1732-1739.
  2. Bajszár, G. “Spore Inactivation Tests for Disinfectant Comparison and Biocidal Efficacy Assessment”, May 30, 2008.
  3. Barton, L.L.,“Disinfection of Simulated Cooling Tower Water” Department of Biology,University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM, March, 4, 1996.
  4. BioVir Laboratories US EPA Guide Standard and Protocol for Testing Microbiological Purifiers, under the direction of Dr. Rick Danielson, “Product Microbial Disinfection Study fro Los Alamos Technical Associates Inc., MIOX™Water Disinfection Pen” BioVir Laboratories, October 15, 2002.
  5. Groupé, V., Engle, C.G., Gaffney, P.E. and Manker, R.A. 1955, “Virucidal Activity of Representative Antiinfective Agents Against Influenza A and Vaccinia Viruses,” Applied and Environmental Microbiology; 1955 3: 333-336
  6. Russell, S.M., “A Comparison of MIOX versus Bleach for Eliminating Pathogenic Bacteria Associated with Poultry Products”, Department of Poultry Science, University of Georgia, Athens, GA June 1, 2001.
  7. Rose, L., “Evaluation of the Efficacy of Mixed Oxidants on Bacillus anthracis(Sterne) Spores Associated with a Model Drinking WaterBiofilm”. Center for Disease Control Reference #: NCPDCID-RC084947-00, Final Report May 12, 2009.
  8. Venczel, L.V., Likirdopulos, C.A, Robinson, C.E., and Sobsey, M.D., 2004, “Inactivation of Enteric Microbes in Water byElectro-chemical Oxidant from Brine (NaCl) and Free Chlorine,” Water Science and Technology; 50, 1; 141-146.
  9. Venczel, L.V., Arrowood, M., Hurd, M., and Sobsey, M.D., 1997 “Inactivation of Cryptosporidium parvumOocysts and Clostridium perfringensSpores by a Mixed-Oxidant Disinfectant and by Free Chlorine,” Applied and Environmental Microbiology; 63, 4; 1598-1601.
  10. Wright, J.D., T.J. Dvorak, and B.G. Harper, 2001, “Interim Report: MIOX Disinfection Pen and the MesoSystems MesoStill™ Agents of Biological Origin (ABO) Disinfection Test”, Life Sciences Division, West Desert Test Center, U.S. Army proving Ground, Dugway, UT, Test Project No. 8-ES-225-MOX-001, WDTC Document No. WDTC-IR-01-047, May 2001.
  11. Microbial MOS VS HYPO Comparison Table, A Compilation of Data Showing Mixed Oxidant Solution Superiority in Microbial Inactivation Compared to Hypochlorite (Bleach).